Skip to main content

Full text of "Quincy Sun Jan - June 1994"

See other formats



3 



X- x- x * X- * x X X X X X X X X X X ^-i - ri I G ] I o -M y o 
l^rmfi^V"^ 11/28/9::! ^^ ^"^^^ 
P^rgox'-''/^ F'tJf^LIC- LIBRARY 
ttUINCY MA 02169 



VOL. 26 No. 16 



Thursday, January 6, 1994 




Sheets' Third Term Inaugural Goals: 

•Special Drug Unit •Education Master Plan 
•Restore Fire Dept. Manpower •No Layoffs 
•Strengthen Economy •More Retail Stores 




By MICHAEL WHALEN 

During his third inaugural address Monday, Mayor James Sheets unveiled 

plans to reorganize city government, strengthen Quincy's economic base, and 

expand the city's war against crime. 

After taking the oath of ' citizens," said Sheets. 



future 



MAYOR JAMES SHEETS is sworn in to Us third two-year term by City Clerk Joseph 
Shea at the city's ipauguration ceremonies Monday at North Quincy High School. 
Sheets announced several new initiatives during his Inaugural Address, including a new 
police drug unit to colmbat crime. 

(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 

Fabrizio, Kolson, Ayers 
Get Top Committee Posts 



Ward 4 City Councillor 
Thomas Fabrizio is the 
new chairman of the City 
Council Finance Com- 
mittee and Ward 1 
Councillor Peter Kolson is 
chairman of the council's 
Ordinance Cranmittee. 

Councillor Michael 
Cheney, who was elected 
City Council president at 
Monday's inauguration 
ceremonies, armounced his 
committee appointments 
Tuesday. 

Cheney cited Fabrizio's 
conservative fiscal role on 
the City Council the past 
four years as the reason for 
his i^pointment. 

"Tom Fabrizio is a 
fiscal conservative and has 



a realistic approach to the 
city's finances," he said. 
"I am confident Tom will 
lead the Finance 
Conunittee in a positive 
direction." Cheney added 
that Councillor Timothy 
Cahill, the previous 
Finance Committee 
chairman, will serve as the 
committee's vice 
chairman. 

Cheney said Kolson 
"has taken a deep and 
sincere interest in the laws 
that govern the people of 
the City of Quincy. I feel 
confident that Peter will 
pay particular attention to 
details of the city 
ordinances." Ward 2 
Councillor Ted 



DeCristofaro will be vice 
chairman, he added. 

Other top appointments 
included that of Ward 6 
Councillor Bruce Ayers to 
chairman of the Public 
Safety Committee and 
Ward 5 Councillor Charles 
Phelan to chairman of the 
Education Committee. 
Fabrizio, the previous 
Education Committee 
chairman, will serve as 
vice chairman of both 
committees, Cheney said. 

Cheney said Ayers "has 
expressed his desire to 
work cooperatively" with 
the police and fire 
departments. He also said 
he is confident Phelan will 
(Cont'dOnPagelS) 



office from City Clerk 
Joseph Shea at ceremonies 
held in the North Quincy 
High School auditorium. 
Sheets said during his 30- 
minute address that the 
mission of both bis 
administration and all 
Quincy residents during his 
third term "to create in 
this city a quality of Ufe 
for our citizens that is 
unequaled in this 
Commonwealth or any- 
where else in this 
country." 

Sheets said one of the 
ways to reach that goal is 
through the reorganization 
of city government. The 
mayor said he plans to 
submit home-rule petitions 
to the City Council for the 
following puq}oses: 

•To create a division of 
inspectional services 
which places the functions 
of building, plumbing and 
wiring inspection, as well 
as weights and measures 
and conservation enforce- 
ment under the 
administrative goal of a 
single person. "It is the 
ultimate objective to 
house all these inspec- 
tional services in one 
location so that one-stop 
service will become a 
reality for all our 



•To institute a single 
purchasing department to 

service both the municipal 
government and the school 
system. "It is my opinion 
that this unification will 
provide greater economy 
and more efficiency of 
government," the mayor 
said. 

•To create a single 
division of building 
maintenance to service 
and maintain all city 
buildings--school and 
public. 

•To continue to explore 
the possibility of creating 
a single personnel 
(tepaitment for the dty and 
school system. 

Sheets said that in the 
reorganization plan, there 
will be no lay-offs of civil 
service personnel and 
reduction of the work force 
will occur by normal 
attrition. 

"Change will not come 
easily, but government in 
the 21st century must be 
more efficient and people- 
fiiendly," he said. 

The mayor also said the 
city must continue to 
strengthen its economic 
base. He said the work of 
Quincy 2000, the city's 
public-private planning 
corporation, will be vital 



to Quincy's 
economic success. 

Sheets said Quincy 
2000 will begin a new 
"incubator program" this 
month and those who 
complete the program will 
be offered low interest 
loans as well as ongoing 
suppon and consolidation 
as they develop their own 
businesses. Also within the 
month, the group and 
Grossman's will make 
public both the design of a 
new Grossman's retail 
complex on Granite Street 
and the new retail stores 
which will locate there, 
according to the mayor. 

Sheets added that 
Quincy 2000 helped pave 
the way for a $9 million 
nursing home and health 
care center on the 
Parkingway in downtown 
Quincy for which ground is 
to be broken later this 
year. Sheets said the group 
will continue to try to 
bring a hotel and more 
retail stores to Quincy 
Center, will act as the 
lead marketing agency for 
the Quincy Center 
Concourse which will 
C(Hinect Burgin Parkway to 
the southern end of 
Hancock Street, will serve 
as a marketing agent for a 

(Cont'd On Page 12) 



City Battles Second 
Snowstorm In Week 











. 


• ■ 


^ilM 




^ 




H^ 


% -'i^ ■ ^- 


J ^1 




'.>^'^A 


t'^W 


\ n 








ts<- 




'4 : * ' 


* 




e8 


^^^^^^k« 




^i«i> ^^.•a^zs^:r'5^2:^j« 


^" ■siaiisr^l'^^^^ 


~^"' 




_^ 






•^ 


mmm 


H»3<« 


-*«!rr*f "*f*" 



ICE SCULPTURES WERE among the New Year's Eve Fh^ Nl|^t attractions. 
St«l«, other photos o. p.... 14-15 (RAenHobU pHoU.) 



For the second time in 
a week, city emergency 
crews battled through a 
major snowstorm Monday 
night and Tuesday. 

Quincy Emergency 
Management Deputy 
Director Tony Siciliano 
said Tuesday emergency 
management personnel 
were on the job until past 
midnight Tuesday and , 
returned to work at 4 a.m. . 
in order to deal with the • 
storm which dumped at 
least a half-foot of snow on 
the ground. 

Siciliano said his 
department was concen- 
trating mostly on transpor- 
tation. 

"Our main concern is 
people who need a ride to 



the doctor's office or 
anywhere else," said 
SiciUano. "We're working 
with the pohce department 
and things have worked 
out well. We're open if 
people need us." 

Local meteorologist 
Rob Gibnan said at press 
time Quincy had received 
6 1/2 inches of snow as of 
Tuesday morning and 
could expect "another inch 
or two" before the storm 
ended that evening. 

Oilman noted that the 
accumulation itself was 
not that impressive, saying 
such a storm "is a very 
typical event that h^pens 
every winter," but added 
that the winds and 
temperatures during the 
storm were both 



noteworthy. 

The city received what 
Gilman termed "blizzard 
winds" of 30 to 40 m.p.h. 
with gusts as high as 55 
m.p.h. Gilman added that 
the temperatures ranged 

from 32 degrees Monday 
.'night to 19 degrees 
Tuesday at 1 a.m. and 25 
degrees late Tuesday 
morning. Temperatures 
were expected to reach the 
mid-30s by Tuesday 
afternoon, he said. 

"The temperatures have 
been fascinating," he said. 
The storm arrived just 
days after last week's 
, snowfall which dumped up 
to 10 inches of snow in 
Quincy and other sur- 
rounding communities. 



Page 2 Quincy Sun Thursday, January 6, 1994 



Time May Run Out On 
Home-Rule Petition 

For Special Election 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

Time may have run out 
on a home-rule petition for 
a special election in the 
dty. 

The petition, which was 
passed last month by the 
City Council in the hopes 
of holding a new election 
to break a tie between two 
School Committee can- 
didates, faced a deadline 
of yesterday (Wednesday) 
at midnight to be passed 
by the state legislature. 

If the legislature did not 
pass it by then, the 
petition would have to be 
resubmitted for the 
legislature's new legisla- 
tive session. 

State Sen. Michael 
Morrissey said as The Sun 
went to press Tuesday that 
the petition "took a 
reading in the House 
calendar" Monday, but 
added that while he felt 
there was a good chance 



of the petition reaching the 
Senate, it would probably 
not pass because the 
Senate had too many 
items before it on its 
agenda. 

"Nothing is impossible, 
but I would say it's near 
impossible," he said. "It 
would be a monumental 
task at this point. But if 
they (the House) get it 
over to me, I'll do what I 
can. 

Councillor Timothy Ca- 
hill, who introduced the 
petition, has said he felt a 
special election was the 
fairest way of breaking the 
deadlock between School 
Committee candidates 
Sean Barry and Christine 
Cedrone. He added, 
however, that he does not 
want the School 
Committee to be left one 
member short for a 
prolonged period of time 



and wOTild not resubmit the 
petition this year if it did 
not pass the legislature by 
this week's deadline. 

If no special election is 
held, the city would have 
to abide by Quincy 's city 
charter and allow a 
Constitutional Convention 
of both the City Council 
and School Committee to 
fill the seat. Cahill has 
said he would agree to that 
if ttie petition did not pass. 

Cedrone edged Barry in 
the Nov. 2 election by 
eight votes (5,716 to 
5,708), but a subsequent 
four-day recount ended in 
a tie of 5,734 votes sqjiece. 
Cedrone has said a special 
election would be the 
fairest way to break the 
tie, but Barry has argued 
that a special election 
would open the field to 
more candidates and that 
the city charter should be 
followed. 



Victim Of Drunk Driver 

Quincy Point Bakery 

Keeps Memory Of 

Philip Fantasia Alive 



Studds Disputes EPA 
Study On MWRA Rates 



Congressman Gerry 
Studds said Tuesday many 
Greater Boston com- 
munities pay water and 
sewer bills . that are 
"intolerable," despite a 
federal survey that ranked 
1992 MWRA rates as 55th 
highest in the country. 

Studds said • he 
conducted a careful, page- 
by-page analysis of the 
study, which was released 
this past fall by the New 
England regional office of 
the Environmental Protec- 
tion Agency. The study 
said the average MWRA 
1992 water and sewer rate 
was $514.29 a year, 
ranking it 55th out of 668 
cities surveyed. 

That figure is 
technically correct, Studds 
said, but is misleading for 
two reasons. First, the 
study considered the 
MWRA region as one 
entity, which Studds said 
masked the fact that many 
of the individual MWRA 
cities and towns pay 
extremely high rates. The 
study also did not look at 
the rate of sewer charge 
increases, Studds said, so 
it did not take into account 
that MWRA rates have 
quadrupled since 1985 and 
are expected to double 
again by the year 2000. 

"Considering the 61 
MWRA communities 
individually, rather than in 
aggregate, paints an 
entirely different picture," 



NEWSCARRIB2S 

WANTED 

Hera's a chance to 
earn extra money by 
bulcing a Qirincy Sun 
home delivery route. 

Telephone: 471-3100 



Studds wrote Tuesday in a 
letter to Carol Browner, 
administrator of the EPA. 
"Using that ap- 
proach. ..MWRA com- 
munities would occupy 12 
of the top 20 spots on the 
list of highest combined 
water and sewer charges, 
including the dubious 
distinction of the 
community with the 
highest charges of any 
surveyed (Westwood: 
$954.64 a year) " 

Studds also said that 
because the MWRA 
communities tend to be 
much linger than the other 
cities on the top 20 list, a 
full 87 percent of those 
paying the top 20 highest 
rates in the nation live in 
MWRA communities. Two 
of the top 20, Hingham 
and Weymouth, are in 
Studds' Congressional 
district, paying $690.36 
and $675.60 respectively 
in water and sewer 
charges, he said. 

Studds also said in his 
letter to Browner that the 
rate of the increase has 
had a dramatic effect on 
ratepayers. 

"It is the rate of the 
increase— as much as the 
amount—that produces the 
social and economic 
dislocations that are 
occurring in the Boston 
area," Studds wrote. 
"Furthermore, steep 
increases in water and 
sewer charges hit poor 
households and seniors 
living on fixed incomes 
particularly hard. The EPA 
study does not address 
these issues at all, and 
implies inappropriately 
that MWRA customers 
have littie to protest. This 
is simply not true." 

Studds said he wrote 
the letter to re-emphasize 



to Browner the need for 
increased federal funding 
of water and sewer 
projects, so the federal 
govenunent can work with 
state and local 
governments to provide 
relief to beleaguered 
ratepayers across the 

nation. To that end, the 
study served a useful 
purpose, Studds said. 

"Unless we deal 
squarely with the issue of 
funding, we risk an 
unravehng of our nation's 
commitment to clean 
water," Studds wrote. "The 
EPA study documents the 
magnitude of this problem. 
It is even worse than we 
imagined." 

Studds said he will host 
a meeting in Washington 
early next month with 
local ratepayers. A few 
weeks later, as chairman 
of the House Merchant 
Marine and Fisheries 
Committee, Studds will 
chair a hearing on funding 
for the Clean Water Act. 
He said he invited 
Browner to testify at the 
Feb. 22 hearing, which 

will examine his "polluter death— he had completed 
pays" bill, which he said two years at Worcester 
would raise billions of Polytech— was a gifted 
dollars by charging taxes individual who would have 
on three major pollution made a real difference in 
sources: industrial toxic the world had he lived, 
discharges, commercial It was obvious early in 
and industrial water users Philip's life that he 
and pesticides, fertilizers blessed with a rare level of 
and animal feed. intelligence, he added. At 

age 15 he had scored in 

The Congressman also J! J**P ^ C^°l °^ "*' 
applauded the work of the ^^". 7„^° ^f'^^^ the 
MWRA Advisory Board, Te ' 1 ^^^'^^"'".^°' 
which released a study last l^l ;r,/"'"'°*i'°° 

week that said Boston's I^h^^*' /J^^^^'T^lf 

u- u *u students nationwide. At 16 

rates are higher tha° p^^^ ^ ^ ^^^ J^' 

comparable size ernes aU ,0 design the "WarloVd" 
over the Umted States. ^^^^^ |^^ *°^^ 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

When 20-year-old 
Philip Fantasia of Quincy 
was killed six years ago by 
a drunk driver, his dream 
of becoming an engineer 
died with him. 

His family, however, is 
keeping his memory alive 
in the form of a Quincy 
Point bakery which they 
recently opened. 

Philip's Bakery, 48 
Sumner St., stands as a 
memorial to the Worcester 
Polytechnic Institute 
student whose promising 
future was taken from him 
in an August 1987 
accident. It is owned and 
operated by The Fantasia 
Group Inc., which is 
comprised of his parents, 
Antonio and Jennie 
Fantasia, and his younger 
brothers, Anthony, 24, and 
Joscfh, 22. 

Antonio Fantasia said 
he and his family opened 
the bakery, which bears 
Philip's likeness on the 
front sign, because they 
did not want people to 
forget about Phihp or the 
tragedy that claimed his 
Ufe. 

"We opened the store 
for Philip's honor," he 
said. "It's like a 
mausoleum for him, so he 
wouldn't be forgotten." 

Philip's family has not 
forgotten. His father 
remembered him as a 
model son, an exemplary 
student, and a kind, 
sensitive human being. 

He also remembered 
the date of Aug. 2, 1987, 
when Philip was killed in 
an accident in front of the 
MBTA bus depot station 
next to Veterans Memorial 

Stadium in Wollaston. 
Philip, a part-time 
manager at McDonald's on 
Southern Artery, had 
finished working the late- 
night shift and was passing 
the depot when a van 
traveling in tiie opposite 
direction swerved in front 
of his car, causing the two 
vehicles to collide. Philip 
died instanUy, while the 
other driver escaped 
serious injury. 

Antonio Fantasia said 

his son, who was majoring 

in mechanical engineering 

and minoring in culinary 

time of his 



arts at the 




JENNIE AND ANTONIO Fantasia sUad in front of 
Pliilip's Baiiery at 48 Samner St in Qoincy Point with 
their sons, Anthony (left) and Joseph. The bakery was 
named after the Fantasias' didest sou, Philip, who was 
Idlled by a drunk driver in 1987 at the age of 20. 
(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 

marketed by Atari. into the habit of only going 

While at Worcester when Philip was there 



Polytech, he was one of a 
handful of students chosen 
to woik on a space shuttie 
design for NASA, and also 
had a job offer from a 
local toy company that 
predicted he would 
become a vice president 
within five years. 

"He loved toys, 
mechanical toys," his 
father said. "We knew 
with his mind, he could 
only hold a top job." Philip 
had been inspired to 
become an engineer by 
learning about Pasquale 
Fantasia, his grandfather's 
uncle who had previously 
entered that field. 

Philip was more than 
just a top student, 
however, according to his 
father. He was also an 
extremely caring person 
who loved all people, 
particularly children and 
the elderly. 

"He loved and 
respected everybody, but 
especially children and 
senior citizens," he said. 
"He was polite and 
respectful toward everyone 
he met." 

Fantasia added that his 
son was special not only to 
his family and close 
friends, but also to those 
who did not know him as 
well. He remembered a 
time when he kidded 



"because of the way he 
treated him," Fantasia 
said, and had clipped his 
photograph from the 
newspaper after the 
accident. 

He added that over 600 
people attended the wake 
for Philip at Bolea- 
Buonfiglio Funeral Home 
in South Quincy. A 
memorial Mass was also 
held at Archbishop 
Williams High School in 
Braintree, of which Philip 
was a graduate, and the 
sdiool was closed for most 
of the day. 

Antonio Fantasia said 
his family has always been 
a close one— constantly 
going on trips and 
spending time with one 
another-and they managed 
to survive the tragedy of 
Philip's death by pulUng 
together. 

"We didn't go to any 
psychiatrist," he said. 

The Fantasia family 
moved to Canton two 
years after the accident, 
he noted, because the 
memories of the accident 
became too strong to bear. 
He added, however, that 
they still love the City of 
Quincy. 

"Quincy is a good 
city," said Fantasia. "Our 
leaving had nothing to do 
with not liking the city. 



Philip about driving with a But after what happened, 

carload of his female co- we had to." 

workers. A carpenter by trade, 

"I told him, 'You're Fantasia said that the 

getting very popular with bakery in his son's 

tiie ladies,'" he said. "And memory could not have 

one of the girls said to me, been opened without the 

'Seriously, Mr. Fantasia, advice and assistance of 



it's always a pleasiire to 
be with Philip. He's 
always such a 
gentleman.'" 

Another couple who had 
known Philip from 
McDonald's spoke to his 
father after he died. 
Although they had 
frequented the restaurant 
for years, they had gotten 



Mayor James Sheets, 
Ward 2 Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro, and a 
number of other officials 
from various city 
departments. 

"They were all very 
helpful while were we 
opening the store," he 
said. "We couldn't have 
done it without them." 



New City Council President 

Public Safety, Protecting 
Neighborhoods, Lowering 
Taxes Cheney's Priorities 



By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

As his first term 
unfolds, newly elected 
City Council Piesideot 
Michael Cheney said his 
\o^ piiorities will be public 
safety, protecting 
neighborhoods and 
reducing property taxes 
and water and sewer rates. 
Cheney outlined his 
main concerns in a brief 
interview following the 
inauguration ceremonies of 
Mayor James Sheets, City 
Council and the Quincy 
School Committee 
Monday in the North 
Quincy High School 
auditorium. 

Cheney was unani- 
mously elected council 
president for 1994 and 
199S during the council's 
organizational meeting for 
1994. Cheney, a 

councillor-at-large, suc- 
ceeds Ward 5 CounciDor 
Charles Hielan who served 
the maximum two 
consecutive one year 
terms. 

Cheney was nominated 
by Ward 4 Councillor Tom 
Fabrizio who said his 
colleague exemplifies 
"hard work, the 
willingness to listen and 
the willingness to aa." 

After his election, 
Cheney introduced his 
family, including his wife 
Tish. "My family has 
been very suj^rtive and 1 
wouldn't be here without 
them," he said. 

For Cheney, Monday's 
inauguration was a 
satisfying and gratifying 
moment. He bad lobbied 
for the council presidency 
two years ago, only to be 
bypassed. This year, he 
was deadlocked with 
Councillor Tim Cahill 
until Councillor Bruce 
Ayers announced several 
weeks ago that he would 
side with Cheney. 

Cahill, in a show of 
council unity, aimounced 
shortly thereafter that he 
would support Cheney as 



did his supporters. 
Cheney's election was 
unanimous Monday. 

"While there can be no 
greater honor for an 
individual than to serve in 
public service, it is a 
personal honor to be able 
to demonstrate leadership 
to the governing body of 
the City Council," Cheney 
said. 

Ihiring his brief address, 
Cheney said pledged 
cooperation and stqqxut to 
Mayor James Sheets and 
the mayor's new initiatives 
outlined earlier during his 
third inaugural address. 

Specifically, Cheney 
said he supports Sheets 's 
plans to consolidate the 
city and school purchasing 
departments, physically 
"retrofit" the Quincy park 
system with 

improvements, and 
establish a new 
commission which would 
promote family type public 
activities. 

In addition, Cheney 
said he supports the 
mayor's call for a special 
police drug unit to deal 
with drug sale and use in 
rental property. A state 
law allows for the eviction 
of anyone arrested for 
either illegally using or 
selling drugs in rental 
property. 

While Sheets has 
promised to provide 
funding for the unit, 
Cheney said he does not 
think the new unit goes far 
enough. "I want to see it 
(the effort) expanded. The 

street level task force is 
virtually non-existent," 
Cheney said. 

The new council 
president said he intends 
to seek support for a 
proposed multi-million 
dollar golf course and 
recreational facility in 
West Quincy. Sheets said 
he plans to submit the 
proposal for the facility 
and complex, whidi would 
be built on the site of the 



r "beale sf FISH market" "! 



35BealeSt.,Wollaston 



479-0039 







I 



(excluding shellfish) 

Mdth this coupon expires 1/13/94 . 

Ijlouis: Mon 1 2-6; Tues 9^; Wed-Thrus 9-7j_Fri9-8^Sjrt IWj 



closed West Quincy 
landfill, to the City 
Council this year. 

Cheney also promised 
to work with all of his 
fellow councillors. "Each 
and every one of you will 
be heard. No one will be 
left out of the process." 

During his address, 
Cheney did not offer 
specific priorities as his 
term begins. Instead, he 
said his priorities will 
come from the people of 
Quincy. "With their 
voices, they establish the 
priorities." 

After the ceremony, 
Cheney said there are 
three areas which he 
intends to focus on. 

The first is public 
safety. He noted that 85 to 
90 percent of all crime is 
committed by individuals 
under the influence of 
drugs or alcohol. He wants 
to adopt measures which 
help policing efforts and 
cut down on crime. 

Secondly, Cheney said 
he wants to promote 
economic development 
while protecting 

neighborhoods. As a 
member of Quincy 2000 as 
council president, Cheney 
said he expects "great 
things from Quincy 2000," 
including economic 
opportunity and' the 
creation of new jobs. 

His third priori! y is 
reducing the tax burden on 
Quincy residents by 
lowering property taxes 
and stopping escalating 
water and sewer rates. 

"The general public 
really sets our agenda and 
our priorities. This is 
where the tire meets the 
road and we're expected to 




COUNCILLOR MICHAEL CHENEY was elected president of the City Council at 
Monday's inaaguration ceremonies at North Quincy High School. Cheney said his 
priorities would indude pabilc safety, protecting ndghborhoods, and rcdudag property 
taxes and sewer rates. 

(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 



take action," Cheney said. 
Phelan was publicly 
recognized with sustained 
applause for his tenure as 
city council president. 



Jeanne Reardon was 
also elected to her fifth 
term as clerk of 
Committees for the City 
Council at the 



organizational meeting. 
"It's an honor and a 
privilege," Reardon said 
after being swom-in by 
City Qeik Joseph Shea. 



///V»*^ytOU CAN DO BETTER AT COLONIAL FEDERAL. 

Buying anewcar? 

Let Colonialput you in the driver'^ 
seat with Colmiiars new 

DRI VEirS SIDE 

HMANCING 



YEARS 



5.99 



24 monthly payments of $44.31 
for each $1000 borrovved 



YEARS 

4 
YEARS 



6^5% 




APR 



wTTHANEWCApi 

LOAN,COLONIAL T 
IS ALWAYS ON THE' 

driver's SIDE' 



NEWSCARRIERS 

WANTED 
H*f«'s a chonco to oam 

•xtra moiMy by tMlkUng a 

Quincy Sun homo d«Mv«iy 

rout*. 

T*l*phono: 471-3100 



APR 

36 momhty payments 
of $30.54 for each 
$1000 twmMved 

^% 'C^^M ^ nwrMhly payments 
^P^^P^^AF of $23.72 for each 
$1000 txxrowed 

COLONIAL FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

QUmCY 1 5 Beach Street 6 1 7-47 1 -0750 ""^V^ 

EAST WEYMOUTH Corner of MkMIc & Washtn^on Streets 617-331-1776 l£j 

HOLBHOOK 802 South Franidin Street 61 7-767- 1 776 iNSO»«0 fwc TJJSJ 




SPECIALTY PIZZAS 

Smal Liya 

GriRwi Pbza ASH 7.95 

* d D o M » T«ffwl»Millii>ili J TaMlB8fc» 
• FmrChMM* 

B8Q Chicfcan 5.20. .8.45 

BMdwlBelBite^CMGlmTtiipad 

...5.45. 8.95 



4M«at.. 



Broccd « F«Ul.. 4.95 7.95 

FMhBnecaltFMClMwTciipidtAIlM 

Spinach & Baoon....5>«S. A95 

A IIMi Sm» Pha I* ^IriMdi • Bmoi Mad li 

V«^. 5.45 A95 

FMi MMhsoM, P^V"^ ORtaM, Shdi OlM 



• So(ta • Mft • CoDm • Juin • Mntm Wter 
TAX INCLUDED IN ALL PRICES 



Puccini s 

ister 
Sub 

62-64 BILUNGS RD., NOffTTH QUINCY 

HOT LINE - 328-9764 

FAX -786-9792 

SUBS AVAILABLE IN SYRIAN POCKETS 



HOURS: 

MON -SAT 10 -10 
SUN 11 -10 



LARGE 16" 
CHEESE PIZZA 

On/y $5.95 

Regular Low Price 

No Coupon 

Needed 



Bna 



rCorseCU SaCon 



I 
I 
i 



m0n St women Complete Hair, Skin & Nail Care & Waxing 

PernfTorFoclal i i "sanior citizens Special 
$5^ Off w/ coupon I I Perm starting at 



J m^^^om^^l^^ 



I i 
I I 
I I 



$25^ w/ Coupon 






72 Billings Road 

North Quincy 

472-5018 

Hours: Mon-Fri 10:00-6:30 

Thurs 12:00-8:00 

Sot & Sun 9:00-5:00 

One coupon per customer 
Con^ be combined wMt ottiei offen. 



' 



Pafe 4 Qniacy Son Thursday, Janaary (, 1994 



OPINION 



Loar 




USPS 453-060 

Published weekly on Thursday by 

The Ouincy Sun Publishing Co Inc 

137? Hancock St . Ouincy. Mass 02169 

Henry W Bosworth Jr . Publisher 
Robert H Bosworth Editor 



30t par copy. $12.00 par yaar by mail in Quincy 
$14.00 par yaar by malt ouMda Quincy. $17.00 out of ataia 

Telephone 471-3100 471-3101 47l-3i02 
Second class postage paid at Boston. Mass 

Postmaster Send address change to 
The Ouincy Sun. 1372 Hancock St Ouincy Mass 02169 



The Ouincy Sun asumat nc Imancial retponsiti.iity for 
typogriphici' orori in advartitemanis bul will raprmi ihai 
pan ol an advati^sement m whicti ine typographical erroi 
occurs 



'Aa»;- 



QCAP To Hold First Time 
Homebuyers Workshops 



QuJDcy Community 
Action Programs will hold 
its next series of First 
Time Homebuyers* Works- 
hops on four Tuesdays, 

Jan. 11, 18 and 25 and 
Feb. 1 from 6:30 to 8:30 
p.m. in the second floor 
Conference Room at 



Agnitti 

INSURANCE 

HOME -AUTO 'BUSINESS 




Andiaay L. Agnhti 

CALL FOR A QUOTE ON 

PR(H>ER INSURANCX: 

COVERAGE AT 
COMPETITIVE PRICES 

770-0123 



Drop In I or \ our Free 
Insurance Dictionar^ 

\'() Ohli'^iitiorx 



2IHtANKLINST^ 



^ Speaking 

tyMkbaeiM. Bakenmm, M.D., FA.CC 




CLEARMG THE SMOKE SCREBI 

WTith all the persuasive above, non-smoking 



medical evidence and weH- 
inlprrtioned nagging by nciv 
smokers, why is it that some 
smokers who try cannot 
seem to quit? A comparison 
of almost 5,000 sets of twins 
has concluded that the an- 
swer may be written in our 
genes. Such factors as 
wtiether the twins smoked 
and how heavily, and 
whether they had been able 
to succeed in efforts to quH, 
all appear to t>e linked to 
heredity. The study, con- 
ducted in part by the National 
Academy of Sciences and 
the National Heart, Lung, 
and Blood Institute, con- 
cluded that understanding 
these genetK traits may he^ 
prodKt who is at risk for to- 
bacco dependence, and 
point tfie way toward pre- 
venting and treating tobacco 
abuse. 

P.S. I n an unrelatad study 
from the one mentioned 



women who live with 
smokers were found to 
more than double their lung 
cancer risk. 

Although kicking the 
habit may be harder for 
some than for others, it is 
possft>le for aR of ue— and 
Is a great way to help pre- 
vent heart disease. If you'd 
like information on quitting 
smoking, contact the 
American Lung Associa- 
tkm, feel free to call any of 
tlie doctors — myself, Dr. 
Lisa Antonelli, or Dr. Fk>nald 
Dunlap, at COMPREHEN- 
SIVE CARDIAC CARE at 
472-2550. Offkie hours are 
by appointmerrt Our office 
offers a pleasant surround- 
mg for medial care, and is 
kxated in Crown Coksny, 
700 Congress St . Suite 2C, 
in Quincy. I am affKated 
wtth Ouincy Hospital and 
South Shore Hospitals. 




Sunb 



earns 



By Henry Bosworth 



Quincy City Hall (new 
building), 130S Hancock 
St., Quincy Center. 

Attendance at all four 
workshops is mandatory in 
order to qualify for the 
different mortgage options 
through the Massachusetts 
Housing Finance Agency 
and the City of Quincy 
Program. 

The agenda will be 
comprehensive and indi- 
vidualized. The focus will 
be on different aspects of 
the homebuying process, 
including how to locate a 
property within one's 
budget, bow to make an 
offer, and the types of 
financing best suited to 
one's needs. 

Advanced registration is 
required and space is 
limited. Fee is $40 for all 
four sessions which covers 
the cost of the workshop 
text and all copied 
materials. 

For more information 
and registration forms, call 
Alan LaBella at Quincy 
Community Action Pro- 
grams, 479-8181 ext. 119. 



Mayoral Dreams 

If Tim Cahill and Mike Cheney were mentally 
wandering or daydreaming a little during 
Monday's inaugural ceremonies, it would be 
under- 
standable. 
Neither has 
made any bones 
about the fact he 
wants to be mayor 
someday. And 
someday soon. 

So, as Mayor James Sheets took his third term oath 




CAHILL 



CHENEY 



Cahill's performance at the polls appeared to posi- 
tion him for a stnmg run fot mayor. 

But then came Ifae inside battle — the one for the City 
Council presidency. If Cahill could win that he would 
really be flying high and Cheney would have a hard 
time trying to grt himself back up off the ground. 

The pair lined up four votes each for the council 
presidoicy and madly wooed Ward 6 Councillor Bruce 
Ayecs for the deciding fifth vote. 
Cheney got it and with it, a new lease 
on his political life. 

As coimcil president, Cheney will 




of office from City Clerk Joseph Shea be at the forefront flie next two years 



and delivered his inaugtual address 
Cheney and Cahill no doubt were 
thinking little thoughts like: 

"Someday, that will be me. 
I'll be standing there taking the oath 
and giving my inaugural address." 

Will that day come for one of them? And if so, which 
one? And, when? 

When? That's a good question. 

Right now, with Sheets riding a tidal wave of popu- 




SHEETS 



with plenty of (^^rtunity to position 

himself for a strong mayoral bid. ayeks 

And if Jim Sheets were to get an offer he couldn't 
resist— like, say, the Quincy College presidency or 
another attractive iqypointment and didn't finish his 
term, Cheney would bec(Hne acting mayor until the 
next election. 

And that would be some advantage for Cheney. Just 
ask T(xn Menino. 

But, at Monday's inaugural ceremcnies there may 



larity, for Cheney or Cahill to move into the coveted have been otters doing a little political day dreaming 



office ovCTlooking Hancock St, it may have to be when 
Sheets decides to move out. 

For either of them to have run against Sheets in 
1 993, would have been political suicide. No one knows 
what these next two years will bring but if Sheets is still 
riding that wave and decides to run for a fourth term in 
1995, Cahill and Cheney may have to cool their heels 
until 1997. 

Sheets sounds like a man with a lot of plans on his 
mind. Plans that cannot be completely carried out in 
two years. He may want four to wrap up his adminis- 
tration. 

Meanwhile, speculation persists that he may yet 
wind up as permanent president of Quincy College and 
step down as mayor. 

If things were to begin unravelling forhim politically 
during his third term, he might finish the term and say, 
"That's it" 

Okay, so both Cheney and Cahill decide to wait it 
out until Sheets decides to depart City HalL Up against 
one another, who would win? 



about the mayw's offer. Like Dan Raymond! for ex- 
ample. And Paul Harold. And — maybe even — ^Joe 
LaRaia. 




RAYMONDI 



LaRAIA 



Cahill has been the bigger vote-getter. Last November 

he topped the city council at-large field for the third *° **oW a free legal clinic 
consecutive election. **** ^ght (Wednesday) 



HAROLD 

LaRaia said aftCT last November's impressive finish 
he wasn't thinking about another mayoral run. But 
things can change over two years. 

Anyway, it will be mteresting to watch Cheney and 
Cahill in action the next two years. The next mayoral 
campaign may have already begim. 

Free Legal Clinic At 
Quincy District Court 

The Norfcrik County Bar 
Association was scheduled 



Cheney in the first two of those elections (1 989 and S*" ^ *° * P""' ** 0™°*^ 471-9693. 

1991) finished third and second respectively. Ust ^Si^ °^ ^"^ 
year, he slipped back to third place behind Joseph ~' 
LaRaia. 



be devoted to domestic 
violence inquiries only. 

For more information, 
call Adrieiuie Clarke at 



The clinic, free and 
open to the public, was to 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



II SUBSCRIPTION FORM 

FILL OUT THtS SUBSCRlPTiOW BLANK AND MAIL TO 



< : "■ 



1372 HANCOCK STREET, OUMiCV. MA 021M 



NAME. 



STREET 



-STATE. 



.ZIP. 



CHECK ONE BOX Hi EACH COLUMN 



( ) 1 YEAR IN OUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUTSIDE OUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUT OF STATE 



$12M 
$14.00 
$17.00 



( ) CHECK ENCLOSED 
( ) PLEASE MLL ME 




Beechwood 

Breakfast 

Postponed 

To Jan. 12 

The Beechwood Knoll 
Community Life Center's 
current events breakfast 
will be held Wednesday, 
Jaa 12 at 8 am. 

Senator Michael 
Monrissey will be the guest 
q)eaker. 

The breakfast was 
originally scheduled for 
Jan. 5 but was cancelled 
due to inclement weather. 

Any questions are to be 
directed to Mary Centola 
at 471-5712. 

Sav« Goi and Mon«y 
ShopLoocrihr 



Tharsdaj, Jaanary <, 1994 Qnlncy Sua Aig* 5 



READERS FORUM 



Seatbelt Use Yes, Mandatory Law No 



Editor, The Qmncy Sun: 
The other day while 
flipping channels on my 
TV, I happened upon a 
Continental Cablevision 
news show. State Rep. 
Steve Tobin, D-Quincy, 
was being interviewed on 
a number of legislative 
issues pending in the 
current legislative session. 
When the subject of a 
mandatory seat belt law 
was brou^ up, Tobin said 
he was for it and quite 
frankly didn't see any real 
groundswell of of^sition 
out there at the grassroots 
level. When reminded 
that the old 1985 
mandatory was repealed 
by referendum the 
following year, Tobin is 
apparently of the belief 
that there is no longer a 
majority of citizenry 
opposed to mandatory 
seatbelts. I think be is 
incorrect as is appdsevAy, 
a majority up on Beacon 
Hill in the state 
legislature. 

Quite frankly, I wasn't a 
seatbelt wearer back in 
1985-86. My opposition 
then was to the forced 
nature of the law. The 
pols were treating citizens 
as if we were a bunch of 
helpless preschoolers. 
Since then, I have begun 



wearing my seatbelt every 

time I get into my car. 

Last January on Super 

Bowl Sunday, I was tieariy 

killed driving to woit. 1 

was unbuckled but luckily 

was thrown sideways in 

the firont seat. My car was 

totalled and I sustained 

minor injuries. 

Apparently, my guardian 

angel must have stepped 

in that morning. But the 

poiiM I realized was, had I 

been hurled into the 

windshield, there would 

have been more serious 

injuries. 1 chose fnxa that 

day forward to wear my 

seatbelt. The government 

didn't force me, I forced 

me. I'm an adult. I'm old 

enough to make choices. I 

choose to wear my 

seatbelt but if a mandatory 

seatbelt law is passed 

again, 1 will again work for 

its defeat. 

As I listen to the 
arguments of mandatory 
seatbelts, I wish all of 
these liberal Democrats 
woridng overtime to stn^ 
us in for our own good 
would attack real auto 
insurance reform with the 
same passion and 
commitment. 

Some proponents of 
mandatory seatbelts say 
the Bill of Rights doesn't 



give us the right to be 
reckless and foolish. 
Others say that driving is a 
privilege and not a right. 
State Rep. Paul Caron. D- 
Springfield, a leading 
proponent up on Beacon 
Hill says, "I'm absolutely 
convinced a majority of 
people of the 
commonwealth would vote 
to keep seat belts. I think 
the sentiment has 
changed." 

However, leaders of the 
1986 repeal movement are 
ready to react to this latest 
paternalist instnision by 
government into our lives. 
Says Chip Ford, head of 
No Means No, a group 
q)posed to this legislation, 
"I think people are sick 
and tired of having to fight 
to defend their vote. The 
issue in 1986 was 
individual freedom versus 
the promise of safety. If 
another mandatory seatbelt 
law is passed this becomes 
an issue of whether or not 



our vote means anything." 
If Reps. Caron and 
Tobin are correct, they 
have nothing to fear fi-om a 
vote of the people. Damn 
it, put the question to the 
people again. If they vote 
it up, it becomes law. But 
if they say NO again, stop 
resurrecting this issue. 
The people know when 
pols are trying to war them 
down but won't tire in their 
commitment to keep 
government off our backs 
and out of our motor 
vehicles. 

Seatbelt use is 
something I encourage all 
to do. It saves lives. It 
keeps serious injuries 
down. It isn't a perfect 
device but it's better than 
being unbuckled. 
However, these kinds of 
choices should be ours to 
make. Stop trying to save 
us from ourselves, will you 
up there on Beacon Hill. 

Sal J. Giarratani 
184 Atlantic St. 



Ward IV Meeting 



Quincy Police Officer 
Robert I^uina will lead the 

regular meeting of the 
Ward rv Neighborhood 
Association at the Faith 



Lutheran Center on Jan. 
11. 

The Center is located at 
65 Roberts St 

For more information, 
caU 770-2227. 



Ifl!l?ffl!l!l!flfilftftitltititll!lll!l!lllll!l!f!fllfl!l!lflllffif!f?l!lf^ 



)i 



Please! 



Don't Throw Your Christmas TVee Away!! 

Quincy Evergreen Program wants to make a swap with you! 

Your tree for a living tree. 

BRING YOUR TREE FOR 
MULCHING 

Weekdays, Dec. 27, 1993 to Jan. 14, 1994, 9 am-4 pm 
Saturdays, Jan. 8 & Jan. 15, 1994 10 am-2 pm 

to the 

Park and Recreation Facility 

100 Southern Artery 

next to Adams Field 

Receive a coupon entitling you 

to receive a live 10-inch "Evergreen" 

April 30, 1994 and May 1, 1994 





You can also bring your used gift wrapping paper 
and Cliristnias and Hanukkah cards for a coupon. 



For Quincy Residents Only 



For more information call: 
376-1990 



Quincy Evergreen Program 
James A. Sheets, Mayor 
J.M. Cashman, Inc., Sponsor 
Leo J. Kelly, Chairman 



Quincy's 
Yesterdays 

Snow Costs 
Highest In State 

Mayor Amelio Delia Chiesa told the Oty Council that the 
cost of snow removal in Quincy is one of the highest in the 
state and if something is not done to cut the expense "we'll 
go broke over it" _»__«__«>«————,,>.• 



Jan. 6-12 

1957 

37 Years Ago 



Fellow City Councillors 
joined in critidsm of what 
they called waste of the tax- 
payers money, particularly 
through inadequate supervi- 
sion of hired truckeis who • ' ■-■ 
were paid $17.50 and hour. 

CouncillOT Charles L. Shea suggested that the city might 
get better response from hired equipment if councillors were 
empowered to fire on the spot any men on a hired track who 
are seen to be idle. 

Councillor James R. Mclntyre requested City Manager 
Edward T. Lewis to analyze Quincy's snow removal costs 
and nnethods compared to other cities and see if buying 
equipment is dieaper than hiring it. 

Meanwhile, it was disclosed that $223,800, more than 
two-thirds of the new equipment request by the Public 
Works Departmem, is earmarked for the purchase of 26 
pieces of snow removal equipment. 

It would include one bulldozer, $14,600; two sah spread- 
ers, $1,000; 12 sidewalk plows, $57,600; two jeeps, $6,000; 
four Walteis snow fighters, $ 1 20,000; and fourplow blades, 
$4,800. 

Also, one trench digger for the Sewer Division which 
could be used for snow removal. 

QUINCY-ISMS 

The Four River Shipyard was awarded a $20 million 

contract to build a second 100,000-ton tanker, bringing to 

$440 million the backlog of corttacts at the yard, which 

employed a work force of 6,000 ... It wa;> disclosed that a 

new 16-ioom elementary school for Sacred Heart Church 

would be built on Hancock St. between Glover Ave. and 

Hodges Court with the opening set for no earlier than 

September 1962 . . . The first annual automobile show 

qHMisored by the Quincy Rotary Chub opeotd at the Armory 

. . . Hamburger was three pounds for $1 and Sunshine 

crackers 27 cents for a one pound package at the Curtis Farms 

supermarket, 650 Adams St ... Frank L. Avery of 1 9 Upland 

Rd. was given a farewell party <» his retirement after 33 

years with the Boston Post Office . . . The Wollaston Legion 

Post dedicated an American flag in memory of Howard E. 

Porter, a charter member who died in September . . . "Love 

Me Tender," starring Qvis Presley, Richsud Egan and Debni 

Pager was playirig at the Alt Theater ... There was dancing 

to the music of Frank D' Allessandro every Saturday night at 

the VFW Hall, 24 Broad St . . . The Dty Council authorized 

the city to borrow some $4 miUion in anticipation of taxes, 

a move that Auditor Alexaadet Smith said woukl cost the 

city some $45,000 in interest at 3 per cent . . . Matthew 

Hannel was elected president of club 74 at the annual 

meeting in the clubhouse at 74 Arthur Sl, West Quincy.. . 

A 1954 Buick Riviera was $ 1 ,795 at South Shore Buick Co., 

50 Adams Sl . . . Edward P. Batchelder, juvenile probation 

officer at Quincy Distria Court, was the speaker at a meeting 

of the Grat Hill PTA . . . Movie actress Madeleine Carroll was 

scheduled to christen Jan. 21, the 46,000 ton tanker being 

built at the Fok River Shipyard for a company owned by 

Greek shipping magnate Niarcbos . . . The state turned down 

a request by the dty of Quincy to establish 15 mile an hour 

speed limits in school zones . . .Mrs. Lydia Sandonato was 

elected president of the Ladies' Tom de Passeri Mutual 

Society at Eagles' HaU . . . Richard L. Noble of 89Cummings 

Ave., WoUaston, was installed as the 34th president of the 

Kiwanis Club of QuiiKy ... A testimonial dirmer was 

plaimed for William R. Joyce, siqierintendent of the Quincy 

Post Office March 2. 




if!lllf|fl!lilil!lff!f!l!lll!tilft!lflfl!lf#fl!lflff!lff!t!tft?lflltf#ftlf!t!titftf 



The U.S. House of Representatives first had suffi- 
cient attendance for a quorum so it could begin 
transacting business in 1789— on April Foci's Day. 



Page i Qniacy Saa Thursday, January 6, 1994 



Richard Lockhead Re-Elected 
Wollaston Park President 



Richard Lockhead was 
recently re-elected 
president of the Wollaston 
Park Association at the 
civic group's annual dinner 
meeting at the Hollow 
Restaurant. 

Also re-elected were 
Dominic Falcelta, vice 
president; and Dorothy C. 
Kelly, secretary-treasurer. 
Directors for the upcoming 
year are Richard C. 
Demers, Madeline 
Falcetta, Susan Gallagher, 
William M. Macdonald, 
Eleanor Sharkey and 
Edward J. Murphy. 

Members discussed 
several issues, including 
the rusty v/ater conduits in 
Wollaston Park and the 
necessity for the city to 



apply for more federal and 
state grants to replace the 
100-or-more-year old water 
pipes. 

Other issues included 
the condition of sidewalks 
in residential areas and the 
cleanliness of some 
business and residential 
neighborhoods. The 

members urged property 
owners to cooperate with 
the city's "Cleaner, 
Greener" effort. 

The marsh drainage 
problem in the Franklin 
Ave., Sachem and 
Watkins St area was 
discussed. Association 
officers said they will 
involve city and MDC 
officials in solving the tide 
gate and marsh-water 



threats to the health of 
residents and property 
values. 

The members voted 
unanimously to oppose any 
proposal to build a 
bathhouse on Wollaston 
Beach or commercialize 
Quincy Shore Dr. with 
retail shops. 

Regarding security in 
the elderly housing 
buildings, association 
members said they are 
hiqjpy the city is providing 
around-the-clock security 
for the next year. 
Members said the 
association will contact 
the city's legislators and 
urge them to provide 
permanent security funds 
for senior housing in the 
fiiture. 



John Karinska Honored 
As State DAV Commander 



John J. Karinska of 
Quincy, state commander 
of the Massachusetts 
Disabled American 
Veterans (DAV), was 
receritly honored at a 
testimonial banquet held 



in Danvers. 

Karinska is a decorated 
combat veteran of World 
War II. He was wounded 
in action in the E.T.O., 
evacuated to the United 
States for extensive 



medical problems, and 
later discharged due to his 
wounds. 

He and wife, Margaret, 
have one son, five 
daughters and eight 
grandchildren. 



RfAyers 

^^^H ■ ■ HANDICAP CONVERSION CENTER, INC. 



HANDICAPPED VANS 




Bruce J. Ayars 



• Extended Doors 

• Lock Downs 

• Used Demos 

• New Vans in stock 
tor modification 



All Popular Lifts 
Hand Controls 
Raised Roofs 
Drop Roors 



Handicapped Van Rentals 




Reasonable Rates, Covered by Workmen's Comp. 



Call or write for a free brochure: 

440B East Squantum Street, Suite 10 

No. Quincy, MA 02171 

(617) 328-0102 Fax (617) 472-5224 

DRIVING EQUIPMENT FOR THE PHYSICALL Y LIMITED 




union congregational members who have been with the church for 50 or 
more years were honored at a luncheon recently, and presented with a certificate. 
Pictured here to mark that occasion are the certificate recipients: Front row, left to 
right. Pastor John Swanson, Eklith Olsen, Carl Ireland, Charlotte Graham and Margaret 
Hyslop. Back row, left to right, Everett Hall, Jeanne Benson and Frances Sleeth. 
Pictured on the far right is Deacon Jean Ball, also a member of Union Congregational 
Church. 

Union Congregational Church 
Honors Longtime Members 



Union Congregational 
Church, 136 Rawson Rd., 



• •••#• 



ICE SKATIMG 
CLASSES 



ChJklren 

ar Acuta 
Mi).C RMu 

Oeveland Orcle 

Everett 

tlyde Park/Dedlufn 

Lynn 

HedfordA-oConte 

liUton 

nepornet/Doiche: 

riewt on/Brighton 

north End 

Quincy 

Revere 

SomervMe 

Wattlum 

West Roxbury 

Weymouth 

7 Lessons 
*65 Child $75 Adult 

Starts Soon 

registration info 

965-4460 

BAY STATE 
SKATINQ SCHOOL 




^^SL 



••••••• 



Wollaston, honored those 
with 50 or more years 
membership in the church 
at a special luncheon 
recently 

A certificate was 
presented to each honoree. 

Those members honored 
include: Jeanne Benson, 
Charlotte Graham, Everett 
Hall, Margaret Hyslop, 
Carl Ireland, Dr. Sylvia 
Koose, lone Lockwood, 
Edith Olsen, Gladys Prout, 



Frances Sleeth, Elizabeth 
Smith, and Edith Wann. 

Rev. John Swanson, 
interim pastor of the 
church, congratulated the 
members. 

Church Deacon Jean 
Ball also panicipated in 
the ceremonies. 

Union Congregational 
Church was built in 1911 
under the direction of 
William Ayers and his 
wife, Sarah. 



Mr., Mrs. James Dwyer 
Parents Of Daughter 



Mr. and Mrs. James 
Dwyer of Pembroke are 
parents of a daughter, 
Molly Catb-jrine, bom 
Dec. 5 at South Shore 
Hospital in Weymouth. 



Grandparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. John Galvin of 
Marshfield and Mr. and 



Mrs. John 
Quincy. 



Dwyer of 



Susan Deehan Wheelock Grad 

Susan Deehan 



of 




Save Gas and Money 
ShopLocaly 



Quincy recently graduated 
with an MS degree in 
early childhood and 
elementary education from 
Wheelock College. 



RECEPTION HALLS 



FYUSHIZO^ 
DBCOVERDIiEAR 
MAmUBAY. 
TNOUGHTTDBE 



BEAUTY &SKINCARE 



Thei 



UouL 



nthc (unclton room at Amelia'if 
m h«s tMConw one of B<^ion s 
I must popular spot^ lor vued 
I dir.gs. showers, oorponw 
A maetutgi. atkj ge; logethcTs | 
olallkmdi Ufcleaiuiean 
extensive menu at aHordable | 
pnces We ot«i look Manna 
Bay and the Boston skyline 
Wed lit !■; make your next 
function really '2y 

PleaKeaa6;747114S3 



AM E XI AS 

305 Vctoiv Rd. No Qumcv MaI 



•.#.».• •*.«.•:•.* a'JB 'i'0lf0 ^ H t' . f ' W . l 3 \* ■ ■■ . 1 ' » 



Flowers by Helen 



367 BILLINGS ROAD 
WOLLASTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02170 

Flowers For All Occasions 
Speciahimg in Weddings 

471-3772 

Certified Wedd.nq Consultants 



Quint's 
Florists 

761 So Anery 
Quincy 

773-7620 



MUSIC 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



Photography 

679 Hancock Street Ouincy 

(Wollaston) 

479-6866 



. 



For Your Special Day 

Image 

471-9800 
730 Hancock Street 



BAKERY 



O'BRIEN'S 
BAKERIES 

9 Beale Street 
Wollaston 
472-4027 



A- ROISrCARAII ^ ASSOCMUS 

Physical therapy Services 

W»ik In Service 
., ImiiufedKafeeA^pKwtitments Available 

pprSfCAf THERAPY 

"O^riMiiexapy^ ultrasound, massage, 
iiSMstiiai, liiezsi^peiifii: iieat^ work condi' 




JEWELRY 



I^OLSOn "n« Jewelry 

Quality and Integrity a Tradition 
The Coletti Family Al - Dave - Mark 
730 HANCOCK ST.. WOLLASTON 02170 7B6-7942 



M SUaa^m nmmi^, ^mphAe Aerobic 
»oam, Vm, Is^ldaefic^s^ $99/year 

,C^3^|4c $VEe gjpol Spffdatiznt^ in the 

treatment of low back pain 

21 McGrn^ HW)>; (Suite 204) 
Quincy, MA 02169 

775-4803 

FAX 479-7006 



Tbanday, Jaawry t, 1994 Qiriacy Su Pkg* 7 



Fujima Chikuyoheki 
To Dance In Japan 
Society Celebration 



Family and friends 
celebrating the 90th 
anniversary year (in the 
year of the dog) of the 
J^an Society of Boston 
will see classical Ji^anese 
performances danced by 
Fujima Chikuyoheki of 
Wollaston. 

The Jan. 8 evening 
"Oshogatsu" celebration 
takes place at Boston's 
Children's Museum, home 
of the authentic two story 
house from Kyoto. 

Nikki Tilroe, a non- 
Japanese American 
student of the Fujima 
Dance School, received 
her "natori" (professional 
dance name) from Osaka's 
lemoto Fujima Chikuyu U, 
the bead of Japan's Fujima 
School. Mrs. Tilroe has 
been teaching "Buyo" in 
Wollaston over the last 
seven years. 

The three Buyo dances 
in the tradition of the 



Kubuki Theater are often 
performed at ceremonies. 
"The Green of the Pine", 
"The Willow in the Rain" 
(similar in story to 
Madame Butterfly) and 
"The Mountain Pass" are 
danced "su odori" in 
foimal clothing rather than 
the costumes of the 
characters. 

The origins of Buyo are 
in the ancient religion of 
farming people who 
honored the spirit of the 
ground in appreciation for 
the provision of food 
Because of the tradition of 
masked dance (Nob, 
Bugaku) and puppetry 
(Bunraku) of Japan, facial 
expressions are much less 
important than in western 
classical dance. 

Information about the 
Oshogatsu Celebration can 

be obtained from the Jq)an 
Society at (617) 451-0726. 



Lois Doherty Vice President 
Mass. Business Educators 



Lois Doherty of 

Wollaston has been 

appointed vice president of 

the Massachusetts 

Business Educators 

Association. 

Doherty will serve as 
chairman of the MBEA's 
annual convention in 
March. 

She has been an 
instructor the last 16 years 
in the legal program at 
Aquinas College in Milton. 
A consultant/trainer for 



St(^ and Shop Companies, 
Doherty is a certified 
instructor for the National 
Court Reporters Associ- 
ation and received her 
master's degree in 
business education at 
Suffolk University. 

She and her husband, 
Bernard J. Doherty, have 
two children, Kerry, a 
student at Boston College 
Law School, and Brian, a 
student at St. Anselm's 
College in New 
Hampshire. 



Bobbie Burns Banquet 
At Point Congregational 



Quincy Point 

Congregational Church, 
444 Washington St., wiU 
hold its annual Bobbie 
Bums Banquet Saturday, 
Jan. 15 with a social at 6 
p.m., followed by a roast 
beef dinner at 6:30 p.m. 



Tickets are $11 per 
person and advance tickets 
are required. To reserve 
tickets call 773-6424. 

Scottish dancing, 
singing and Bobbie Bums 
Poetry will follow the 
dinner. 



SOCIAL 




MR. and MRS. PAUL KELLY 



Claire McDermott 
Wed To Paul Kelly 



Claire McDermott, 
daughter of Mrs. William 
P. McDermott, Sr. and the 
late William McDermott 
of Harwichport, was 
recently married to Paul 
Kelly. He is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul Kelly of 
Quincy. 

The double ring Nuptial 
Mass was celebrated at 
The Church of Chijst the 
King in Mashpee and 
officiated by Reverend 
Ronald Tosti. A reception 
followed at the New 
Seabuiy Country Qub. 

The bride was given in 
marriage by her brother, 
William P. McDemiott, Jr. 

Carol McDermott, the 
bride's twin sister, served 
as Maid of Honor. 

Bridesmaids were 
Grace-Marie Kelly, sister 
of the groom, Cynthia 
Whitcher, cousin of the 
bride, Kelli Calhoun, Terri 
Lyon and Debbie Scheck. 

Flower girls were 
Nancy McDermott, Alecia 




Carey, Kristy McI>ennott 
and Molly McDermott, all 
nieces of the bride. 

Mark Kelly, brother of 
the groom, served as Best 
Man. 

Ushers were Mark 
Grassia, Dan Hogan, Larry 
McCarthy, Pat Small and 
John Mulkerin. 

Ring bearers were John 
Carey and Jay Fleming, 
both nephews of the bride. 

The bride is a graduate 
of Trinity College, 
Washington, D.C. She is 
employed by The 
Shareholder Services 
Group, Inc. The groom 
graduated from Tufts 
University in Medford and 
will graduate from Suffolk 

University Law School in 
May, 1994. He is 
employed by QGNA. 

Following a wedding 
trip to Fort Lauderdale, 
Fla. and the Caribbean, 
the newlyweds are living 
in Quincy. 



Arts & Handcrafts 



CrcfiClasses 

472-7508 



12 Old Colonv Ave.,Wollaston 



Rus.stll Kdward's 




RICHARD O'BRIEN and JENNIFER BRIGHTMAN 

(Karen Ditullio lAolo) 

Jennifer Brightman Engaged 
To Richard O'Brien 

Mr. and Mrs. William T. Cambridge, is attending 
Brightman 111 of Middle- graduate school. She is 
town, R.I. announce the employed as a kinder- 
engagement of their garten coordinator, 
daughter, Jennifer, to Mr- O'Brien, a graduate 
Richard M. O'Brien. He is of North Quincy High 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. School, is attending 
Richard B. O'Brien of Northeastern University. 



Quincy. 

Miss Brightman, a 
graduate of Middletown 
High School in 
Middletown, R.l. and 
Lesley College in 



He is employed by State 
Street Bank and Trust Co. 
and is also a sergeant in 
the U.S. Marine Corps 
Reserve. 

A May wedding is 
planned. 



Mr., Mrs. Michael Connolly 
Parents Of Son • 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Weymouth. 



Connolly of Stoughton are 
parents of a son, Timothy 

Michael, bom Dec. 16 at 
South Shore Hospital in 



Grandparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. Boyd Lowry of 
New York, N.Y. and Mr. 
and Mrs. Mike Lowry of 
Quincy. 




- Going Out Of Business Sale Now In Progress 
25% - 75% Off All Merchandise 
Closing Day Sat., Jan. 15 at 5 pm 

^^ Open Mon.-Sat. 10-5, Sun. 12-5 

^3 853 Hancock St., Quincy 479-9784 



^^^^^uii^^i/izce ^W 



Jake And Josh Share Enthusiasm. 
AndGymboreePuysItUp! 



GYMBOREE is the world 
leader in paient^hild play programs, 
featuring six age- appropriate levels 
for newborns liirough 4 year olds. 
Qmik play it up! 

OPEN HOUSE: 

Gymbothc Yow OdU) Ghs MoK OtJi Of Chmiiooo At 



At GYMBOREE. your fust ex- 
perience of FUN is FREE! Come to 
our OPEN HOUSE the first week of 
January and try out over 40 pieces 
of specially-built play equipment, 
meet the teacher and play with 



Qown. 



GyMBOR££ 



of January 



BRAINTREE • Emmanuel Parish • 519 Washnglon a • 61 7-449-3994 
Thursday, January 6th - 3 mos.-16 mos.-9:30 am • 1 yr.-4 yrs.-1050 am 
Saturday, January 8th - 3 mos.-16mos.-2:30pm • 1 yr.-4 yrs. 3:30 pm 



A full service hair salon 

MONDAY 

Women's Special $20.01 

TUES&THURS 

Men's Special $13.01 

WEDNESDAY 
Perm Special 

Starting at $42.01 



$42.00 



"'" » "' ,♦.— .WW Nail Tipping* Overlay $55 

All specials include wash, cut and blowdry. Sculptured Nails $55 

Long hair slightly higher Pedicures $25 

Body & Facial Waxing Available 

We carry a full line of hair care products 

REDI<£N KMS ^IMS PBJLMtTciHELL ymatfix 

472-1060 

Corner Hancock, Chestnut Sts., 1 Maple St., Quincy 



r 



Page 8 Quincy Sun Thursday, January i, 1994 



Karl Briggs, Chairman 
YMCA Support Campaign 



Charles Simpson President 
South Shore Chamber 



Karl Briggs, president 
of Quincy Mutual Fire 
Insurance Company, will 
serve as chairman of the 
South Shore YMCA's 1994 
Annual Support Campaign. 

The goal of this year's 
campaign is to raise 
$165,000, which is used to 
provide financial 
assistance to YMCA 
program and services. 



especially for youth. 

Briggs is a past 
president of the YMCA 
Board of Directors, and is 
a member of the YMCA 
Hall of Fame. He has been 
active in the Y's Annual 
Support Campaign in the 
past, most recently serving 
as chairman of the Major 
Gifts Section. 

Last year's campaign 



raised $145,000, and over 
$146,000 in financial 
assistance was awarded to 
families and children in 
need. These funds allowed 
children to participate in 
summer camp, fund 
programs for "at-risk" 
teens, families to afford 
full day and afterscbool 
child care programs, and 
much more. 



Open House For Would-Be 
Adams Site Volunteers Jan. 12 



The National Park 
Service, Adams National 
Historic Site will hold an 
open house for people 
interested in applying for 
its Volunteer-in-Parks pro- 
gram for the 1994 season. 

The event will be held 
Wednesday, Jan. 12 from 1 
to 4 p.m. at the Adams 
National Historic Site 
Visitors Center at 



Presidents Place, 1250 
Hancock St., Quincy 
Center. 

Positions are currently 
available at the Visitors 
Center and at the Crypts of 
the Presidents at United 
First Parish Church, 1306 
Hancock St., Quincy 
Center. Applications will 
be accepted throughout the 
year, but positions will be 




BUYU.S. 
SAVIMOS BONDS 



filled started Feb. 1. 
Volunteers assist Park 
Rangers and museum staff 
in various capacities such 
as providing park, local 
and travel information to 
visitors, answering tele- 
phone inquiries and 
working in the sales area 
of the park's cooperating 
bookstore. 

Applications are avail- 
able at the Visitors Center 
orby calling 770-1175. 



Save GcB end Money 
ShopLocdIy 



John Spada & Associates 
Income Tax Preparation 

• Personal . Free Electronic Filing 

• Business • in Home Appointments 

• Self-Employed • Competitive Fees 

1 -800-676-8502 

'Personalized Service from Local Professlor)al$" 




FISHER 

A Private Two Year College 

Accredited by New England Association ol Schools and Colleges. Inc 



NEW! 

* A.S. Medical Records Technology 

^Certificate in Criminal Justice 

(Security Administration Concentration) 

NEXT TERM BEGINS 

JANUARY 18, 1994 

♦♦MONDAY & WEDNESDAY 
EVENINGS** 

- Introduction to Sociology 

- Introduction to Compulen 

- Introductory Algebra I 

- Woid Processing Operations 

- Advanced Word Processing with Desktop 
Publishing 

- - English 11: Literature and the Critical Essay 

- Criminal Law 

♦♦TUESDAY & THURSDAY 
EVENINGS** 

- Principles of Accounting I 

- Legal Research and Writing 

- Introductory Keyboarding 

- Inie^n<^diate Keyboarding 

- Medical Terminology 

- Human Resource Management 

- Introduction to Philosophy 



Associate Degrees 

Accounimg 

Business Adaunistration 

Compute' Management 
information Systems 

CrTiYiinal Justice 

Early Childhood Education 

Liberal Arts 

Medical Assistant 

Medic a! Records Technoloqy 



Certificate Programs 

Gnminai Justice 
Security Administration 

Early Childhood Education 

Medica' Assistant ■ 



Maiden 



321-0055 



536-4647 

BOSTON, MA 



Charles R. Simpson, Jr., 
the president and board 
chairman of the Quincy 
Savings Bank, has been 
elected the 1994 chairman 
of the board of directors of 
the South Shore Chamber 
of Commerce. 

Simpson succeeds 
Arthur R. Connelly, 
president of South 
Weymouth Savings Bank. 

The South Shore 
Chamber has 2,150 
business members. 

"I look forward to the 
coming year knowing what 
a tremendous opportunity 
it is to lead an 
organization as effective 
as this chamber," said 
Simpson. "And I am 
particularly optimistic 
because there is every 
indication that we are 
moving into a period of 
renewed prosperity." 

Simpson has a strong 
commitment to both 
business and community. 
He was the first vice 
chairman of the South 
Shore Chamber this past 
year. Among many 
professional and civic 
affiUations, he serves on 
the boards of the American 
Association of Industrial 
Management, the 
Salvation Army, Quincy 
Neighborhood Housing 
Services and the Plymouth 
County Development 
Corporation. 

Serving with Simpson 
on the chamber's 
executive committee are 
first .vice chairman 
Franklin N. Meissner, 
president of Weymouth- 
based Electro Switch 
Corporation; second vice 
chairman, Phyllis P. 
Godwin, CEO of Quincy - 
based Granite City 
Electric Supply Co.; and 
Arthur R. Connelly, 
immediate past chairman. 

Other executive 
committee members 
include the departmental 
vice chairmen: 

membership development, 
Brian P.Curtis of Curtis 
Realty Management Coip., 
Hingham; community 




CHARLES SIMPSON 

development, Vincent J. 
Lombardo, COO of The 
Lombardo Companies, 
Inc., Randolph; 

communications, Noreen 
Carey-Neville of Carey- 
Neville Associates, 
Weymouth; business 
development and 

transportation, William E. 
Lucey, CPA, of O'Connor 
& Drew. Quincy; 
government affairs, 
Anthony L. Agnitti 
Insurance Agency, Inc., 
Quincy; and South Shore 
Economic Development 
Corp. president, William 
P. Smith, Jr., president, 
Ford Construction 
Company. 

Six new directors have 
joined the chamber board. 
They are K. Douglas 
Briggs, vice president, 
secretary and treasurer of 
Quincy Mutual Fire 
Insurance Company, 
Quincy; Thomas F. 
Cataldo, senior vice 
president, State Street 
Bank and Trust Company, 
Quincy; Missy Grealy, 
director of coiporate affairs 
for The Stop & Shop 
Companies, Inc., Quincy; 
Robert Guamieri, president 
and CEO, Colonial 
Federal Savings Bank, 
Quincy; Michael F. 
Kenealy, president and 
treasurer. Key Realty, Inc., 
Quincy and Liam S. 
Whyte, group general 
manager for AAA 
Massachusetts/New 
Hampshire, Rockland. 
Each new director will 
serve a three-year term. 

"These new members 
further enhance the 
chamber's strong board, " 
said Simpson. "The 



Ibraham Fanous, MD 

of South Shore OB/G YN 
21 School Street, Quincy 



IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE ASSOCIATION WITH 



Gerald Pouliot, MD 

Paul Keough, MD 

Brian Sullivan, MD 

of Hanover OB/GYN 
135 Webster Street, Hanover 



Now accepting gynecology 
and obstetric appointments. 

Most insurances accepted. 

Call (617) 472-5940 

Huwnr OB/GYN wUI coattniM pnctkc ■« inual 



chamber's success over the 
years has been its ability 
to attract the region's top 
business leadership." 

Briggs, CPA, CPCU, 
vice president, secretary 
and treasurer of Quincy 
Mutual Fire Insurance 
Company, also serves as 
treasurer of the South 
Shore YMCA and is a 
member of the Quincy 
Kiwanis Gub. A Quincy 
native, he lives in 
Braintree with his wife and 
two children. 

Cataldo, senior vice 
president of State Street 
Bank &Trust Company, is 
originally firom Quincy. He 
now lives with his wife 
and two children in 
Duxbury. He is a member 
of The Quincy 2000 
Corporation. 

Grealy, director of 
corporate affairs for The 
Stop &Shop Companies, 
Inc., is a member and 
former chair of the 
Massachusetts Food 
Association Legislative 
Committee. She also 
serves on the Food 
Marketing Institute 
Government Relations 
Committee and Benefits 
Council, and is a member 
of the Family and Youth 
Committee at Trinity 
Church, Bostoa A native 
of Vermont, she lives in 
Milton with the husband 
and two childien. 

Guarnieri, CPA, 
president and CEO of 
Colonial Federal Savings 
Bank, Quincy, is a 
member of the 
Massachusetts Society of 
CPA's and the American 
Institute of CPA's. He is a 
director of Quincy's Rice 
Eventide Home, the South 
Shore YMCA and the New 
England League of 
Savings Institutions, Inc. 
Originally from 

Cambridge, Guamieri lives 
in Quincy with his wife 
and two children. 

Kenealy, is president 
and treasurer of Key 
Realty, Inc., Quincy, has 
been active with the 
chamber since 1976 and 
its affiliate, the South 
Shore Economic 

Development Corp. since 
1987. He serves as a 
director of the Quincy 
Center Business & 
Professional Association. 
A Boston native, Kenealy 
lives in Milton with his 
wife and three children. 

Whyte, group general 
manager, AAA 

Massachusetts/New 
Hampshire, is a member of 
the Massachusetts 
Governor's Highway Safety 
Committee, the New 
England Direct Marketing 
Association, the SKAL 
Club of Boston and The 
Knights of Columbus. A 
native of Kilkenny, 
Ireland, he lives in 

Medfield with his wife and 
two children. 



NEWSCARMERS 

WANTED 

Hw«'t a chanc* to •am 

•xtra moiwy by buikfins a 
Quincy Sun horn* (Mtvcry 
rout*. 

T«l»phon«: 471-3100 



Thundaj, Jaauary t, 1994 Qalncy Sun Pfeft 9 



This Spring, Spend Saturday 
With Emily Dickinson 



Or Thomas Jefferson or Pythagoras. Saturdays this Spring, Quincy 

Coliege can introduce you to a variety of famous writers, patriots, 

scientists and philosophers. Quincy College has expanded its 

Saturday schedule, offering morning and affernoon classes in 

several departments. So climb off the couch and jump into a book. 

Quincy College. Saturdays this spring. 



G 1994 





MORNING CLASSES (8:45-11:45 AM) 




Course Number 


THie 


Credits 




Tuition 


19101-95 


General Psychology 




( 


170 


19216-93 


Growth and Developmeni 






170 


11101-94 


General Sociology 






170 


30101-95 


English Composition 1 






170 


30102-95 


English Composition 2 






170 


30212-92 


American Literature 2 






170 


39202-92 


Economics 2 






190 


41102-94 


Accounting 2 






190 


42101-94 


Intro, to Computers 






260 


49268-92 


Word Processing 1 






200 




AFTERNOON CLASSES (1-4 


PM) 




Course Number Title 


Credits 




Tuition 


10207-92 


statistics 






170 


19101-96 


General Psychology 






170 


< 19103-92 


Child Development 




• 


170 


22201-93 


American Government 






170 


26101-91 


Intro, to Philosophy 






170 


30101-96 


English Composition 1 






170 


30150-92 


Developmental Reading 










and Study Skills 






180 


30211-92 


American Literature 1 






170 


41101-94 


Accounting 1 




. 


190 


42101-95 


Intro to Computers 






260 


46210-92 


bitro to Paralegal 






190 




SCIENCE CLASSES WITH LABS 




Course Number 


Title 


Time < 


:redits 


Tuition 


12141-92 


Intro to Chemistry 


(8.11AM) 2 


1 


252 


12151-92 


Intro to Chemistry Lab 


(11AM-1PM) 1 






16116-92 


Environmental Science Lab 


(8-10 AM) 1 




252 


16106-92 


Environmental Science 2 


(10AM-1PM) 2 






18111-91 


General Biology 1 


(8:45-11:45) 3 


• 


252 


18121-91 


General Biology Lab 


(1-3PM) 1 






18131-92 


Anatomy/Physiology 1 Lab 


(8- 10 AM) 1 






18141-92 


Anatomy/Physiology 1 


(10-1) 3 




252 


18132-93 


Anatomy/Physiology 2 


(8-1 1AM) 3 




252 


18142-93 


Anatomy/Physiology 2 


(11AM-1PM) 1 







Resister now through January 31 s\ 
For a brochure and course schedule call 984-1650 



Quincy Collcsc also offers affordable Day, Evening and Non-Credrt 
Courses that fit your busy schedule. So if a college degree is in your 
future, or If you just need more information, call us at the numbers 
listed below. 

Non-Credit Courses !?Mt!^ 

Evening and Saturday Classes ^^^'\tlZ 

Admissions Office !!MSS 

Financial Aid 984-1620 



34 Coddington Street • Quincy, MA 02 169 • (617) 984-1650 
11 North Street • Plymouth, MA 02360 • (508) 747-5523 




QUINCY 
COLLEGE 






Page 10 QalKy Sun Thursday, Janoary 6, 1994 



Morrissey Announces Passage 
Of Housing Bond Bill 



Tardo Candidate For 
Secretary Of State 



State Sen. Michael 
Morrissey announces that 
the Senate has given 
initial approval to the $269 
million housing bond bill. 

Morrissey led the fight 
on the Senate floor to 
preserve the sections of 
the bill which will limit 
the number of non-elderly 
residents in senior housing 
to 10 percent. 

"Senior citizens have a 
right to feel safe in their 
own homes," Morrissey 
said. "We cannot continue 
to mix elderly residents 
with ncn-clderly mentally 
ill and disabled in- 
dividuals. The two groups 
have different needs and 
lifestyles and each should 
be able to live in a setting 
conducive to their 
particular condition." 

As the federal 
govensment has expanded 
the defiriition of disabled 
individuals, more pressure 
has been put on local 



housing authorities to 
accept non-elderly res- 
idents in senior housing 
units. 

"Many of the 
individuals were placed 
without adequate super- 
vision or plaiming for their 
individual needs and 
concerns," said Morrissey. 
"The state has done a poor 
job of providing and 
offering our disabled 
citizens housing oppor- 
tunities." 

The cap will also 
grandfather existing ten- 
ants in elderly buildings. 
The Senate had initially 
earmarked $14 million for 
new housing initiatives for 
the disabled. During the 
debate Morrissey sup- 
ported an amendment to 

add an additional $6 
milhon to further expand 
housing opportunities for 
the physically and 
mentally haixiicapped. 
"This is a great step 



forward," Morrissey re- 
marked. "It's the first time 
in almost seven years that 
the state has approved and 
undertaken a new housing 
program for our disabled 
residents." 

The bill also contains 
over $100 in spending for 
the renovation and 
maintenance of existing 
public housing stock. The 
money will be used by 
Housing Authorities to 
make needed repairs to 
their infrastructure, includ- 
ing $20 million in a 
separate account for lead 
paint removal. 

The bill will now go to 
a House-Senate Con- 
ference Committee where 
the differences between 
the House and Senate 
versions of the bill will be 
ironed out. After a final 
vote in each brunch, the 
bill will be sent to 
Governor Weld for his 
action. 



Stress Management Seminar Jan. 19 



Manna Bay 

Chiropractic. 500 Victor)' 
Rd.. Squantum, will 
sponsor a stress 
management seminar 
Wednesday. Jan. 19 from 7 

Save Gas and Money 
ShopLocdly 



to 8:30 p.m. 

The seminar will be 
held in the Manna Bay 
Sandwich Shop conference 
room next lo Marina Bay 
Chiropractic. The event i.s 
free and open lo the 
public. 

Dr. Paul Schoonman of 
Marina Bay Chiropractic 
will outline how lo deal 
with stress and the 



reaction of muscles to 
stress. Massage therapist 
Nancy Maloney will 
address the subjects of 
aroma and message 
therapy. Board certified 
hypnotherapist Patrick 
Brady will speak on 
perceptions of stress. 

Seating is limited. For 
reservations, call 471- 
8300. 



Denis Tardo of Quincy 
announces he intends to 
seek the Republican 
nomination for secretary of 
state next year. 

"If we are to effect 
legitimate and positive 
change in our state's 
government, we must field 
a candidate who is not tied 
to the Beacon Hill 
establishment," said 
Tardo, a longtime GOP 
activist who currently 
serves as a Registrar of 
Voters for the City of 
Quincy. 

"I have been involved 
in the electoral process at 
the federal, state and 
municipal level for more 
than three decades, and I 
sense the need for a 
candidate who understaiKls 
the role of the secretary of 
state, and who is not a 
member of the State 
House inner circle club." 

Tardo said he has 
spoken to numerous party 
activists in the 
Commonwealth who are 
less than satisfied with the 
current crop of candidates 
for the secretary of state's 
post. 

"Wc have two 
incumbent state legislators 
who have declared their 
intention to run for this 
seat," Tardo noted. "They 
are both men of great 
character, but their stature 
and performance in the 
legislature belies their 



Adult & Continuing 



Education 






CENTER FOR TECHNICAL EDUCATION 

(formerly Quincy Vo-Tech) 

107 Woodward Avenue 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Located across from YMCA 

Registration at Center for Technical Education: 
Jan. 10, 11, 12 6:30-9:00 p.m. 
Jan. 18, 19, 20 6:30-9:00 p.m. 

All classes will be held on Monday and Wednesday Evenings 
For additional information, calljohn McLaughlin 984-8888 

Course Offerings 

GED, keyboarding, word processing, computer application, auto body, auto care, 
oil burner repair, upholstery, sewing, woodworking, healthy cooking, bread baking, 
quiltmg, gourmet cooking, plumbing, air conditioning and electrical theory courses. 



ifr, ««A«*#*t««»«#d**««#*.« 




DENIS TARDO 

claims to be agents of 
change." 

Tardo said, "Most party 
activists agree that the 
GOP has great potential, 
1994 will be the year that 
Republicans elect new 
faces with new ideas and 
enthusiasm. The House 
minority leader and the 
senator have been notably 
quiet on such issues as the 
"One Party Election 
Laws" that allow 
candidates to win the 
nomination of two pany 
primaries and eliminating 
the two party system 

"With such a pubUc 
outcry for term Umits that 
require a constitutional 
amendment, neither 
candidate is willing to file 
simple legislation that can 
confront the business as 
usual atmosphere on 
Beach Hill. 

"The senator and 
representatives have both 
claimed to be agents of 
change, preaching for 
causes of importance to 
the Republican party and 
to the voters of the 
Commonwealth but when 



the critical votes are 
taken, one is attending 
fund raisers and the other 
is on vacation," Tardo 
said. "This sounds like 
business as usual, typical 
Beacon Hill politics." 

Tardo said he wants lo 
be the voice "of these 
disenfranchised people 
who want open and honest 
government, but don't 
want a typical pohtician 
pontificating about change 
when the record dictates 
otheiwise." 

Tardo said his priorities 
as secretary of state would 
be "to change the election 
laws to reflect the will of 
the voters, to encourage 
more participation m the 
political process, to 
advocate tougher ethics 
laws, campaign finance 
laws, and to promote a 
constitutional amendment 
to implement term limits 

Tardo said he would 
implement the motor 
vehicle registration drive 
efforts across the 
Commonwealth, and make 
certain the provisions of 
the motor voter bill are 
carried out.. He would also 
begin informational 
campaigns "for those large 
numbers of people who are 
frustrated by their 
government, but feel 
powerless to do anything 
about it. 

"1 want to run a populist 
campaign for the citizens 
of Massachusetts who feel 
left out. We must bring 
them in if we are to have 
not just change, but 
improvement in our 
government." 



Building Permits 



The Quincy Building Department issued the 
following permits the week of Dec. 31, reports Building 
Commissioner Matt Mulvey. 

•One Batterymarch Park, alteration (office, bank, 
professional,) rebuilding two smaU offices and 
recarpeting area, total cost $24,000. 

•219 Gardiner Rd., install four-foot retaining wall on 

left lot line, $2,000. 

•1070 Hancock St. (New England Telephone), 

alteration, remove old ceihng, carpet and wall finish, 

install new finish and paint, $15,000. 

•373 Sea Street, alteration (two or more family). 

leinsulate and sheetrock apartment #41, $2,500. 

•79 Parkingway, alteration (restaurant), repair fire 

damage: patch sheetrock ceiling, install new ceihng, 

$1,000. 

•103 Fermo St., alteration (two or more family), 

replace existing deck with smaller one, $2,600. 

•1037 Southern Artery, alteration (recreation), renovate 

attic space over pool bathrooms in clubhouse for fimess 

workout area, $40,000. 

•121 Quincy Ave., alteration (restaurant), build brick 

pizza oven to be fiieled by wood, $4,000. 

•699 Adams St., alteration (stores, mercantile), remove 

existing brick wall damage by car collision, replace 

same, $2,550. 




WOULD YOUR COBfPANY LIKE TO 
BE REPRESENTED IN OUR BASKETS? 
nease call: 
Judy Barban Trisb 

Hiwghaiw Quincy Hanover 

749-2606 479-2587 826-3179 



Thursday, Jannary «, 1994 Qulncy Sun Pag* H 




drea 

of 




opent 
your 
own store? 



Quincy can help... 








1 




M 


1 






r 




1 


1 


1 


i 




If you've ever dreamed of starting your 
own retail business then you should learn 
more about the Quincy 2000 Retail 
Incubation Program. 
We are looking for creative and motivat- 
ed people to start new stores in Quincy 
From merchandising and accounting to 
security and site selection our experts 
will train you in all aspects of retailing. 
And after you have completed our train- 
ing program you may be eligible for a 



low interest loan to help you finance 
your new business!! 
So if you have an idea for a retail busi- 
ness we want to help you put it into 
action. 

We're Quincy 2000 — working to grow 
dynamic businesses in Quincy 

For more information call: 

The Quincy 2000 Corporation 

847-1454 



(II 

nil 



111 




III 
111 



Qiimcy2000 

The Quincy 2000 Corporation 

President's Place • 1250 Hancock Street, Suite lllN • Quincy, MA 02169 




^ . s » » ^ 



Page 12 Qaiacy Su Thnrsday, January (, 1994 





'OUR MISSION REMAINS abidingly clear-to create in 
this city a quality of life for oar citizens that is oneqoaled 
in this commonwealth or anywhere else in this country," 
Mayor James Sheets declared in his third Inangnral 
' Address Monday at North Quincy Hig^ School. 

(Qiuncy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 



CITY CXERK Joseph Shea swears in the 1994-95 City 
Council. From left: Bruce Ayers, Ward 6; Tim Cahill, at- 
large; Michael Cheney, at-large; Lawrence Chretien, 
Ward 3; Ted DeCristofaro, Ward 2; Tom Fabrizio, Ward 
4; Peter Kolson, Ward 1; Joseph LaRaia, at-large and 
Charles Phcbin, Ward 5. Seated at their left is City 



Auditor Robert Foy and at right, Jeanne Reardon, clerk 
of committees. Seated in front are School Committee 
members Linda Stice, Stephen Durkin, Daniel 
Raymond!, Mayor James Sheets and School Supt. 
Eugene Creedon. 

(Robert Noble photo) 



Sheets Unveils Goals 
For Third Term 



Reaction To Sheets' 
Address Favorable 



(Cont'd From Page 1) 

renewal of shipbuilding at 
the Fore River Shipyard, 
and will continue to woik 
with a developer to refine 
plans for a 200,000 square 
foot commercial develop- 
ment in the Hancock 
Paridng Lot. 

Sheets said to remain 
strong fiscally the city 
must also "intensify our 
war on higher sewer rates." 
He listed among his goals 
for Fy95 securing $100 
million and $45 million in 
rehef from the federal and 
state governments respect- 
ively, as well as a 
continued press for the 
downsizing of MWRA 
facilities and the 
diminishing of its 
(^rational costs. 

The mayor added that a 
continued push for 
boosting tourism in the 
city is vital to the 
economy. 

"Nothing is more 
important to the future of 
our economic base than 
tourism," he said. 

Other plans Sheets said 
he hoped would improve 
the city's "quality of life" 
during his third term 
include- 

•Strengthening of law 
enforcement which will be 
highlighted by the crealion 
of a special drug unit 
within the Quincy Police 
Department. In particular. 
Sheets said he hopes the 
unit will be able to prevent 
drug activity from finding 
its way into city apartment 
buildings. 

The mayor also said 
that the murder of a young 
woman, T?ipe of an elderiy 
woman and beating 
attacks of two senior 
citizens in Quincy last 
year are other reasons the 
city should itK:rease its 
effofts in the war agaiifit 
oime. 

•Restontkw • of man- 



power in the Quincy Fire 
Department "to a level 
which keeps all 2^>paratus 
in fiill service." 

•A long-term "master 
plan" for education which 
the mayor said has already 
been set in motion. Sheets 
said the plan will provide 
for, among other things, a 
finatxdal plan, curriculum 
at all levels, and the 
establishment of tech- 
nology standards for all 
schools 

•Establishment of a 
commission which would 
"continually evaluate 
family needs and identify 
the resources to meet 
those needs and promote 
family-type public 
activities." During the 
address. Sheets termed 
1994 "the Year of the 
Family" and said it will be 
a year "committed to 
creating those support 
institutions and mechan- 
isms necessary to reinforce 
families as they struggle 
financially, (and) as they 
raise their children in a 
world of dnigs and crime." 

Sheets also said several 
family activities are 

planned for this year, 
adding that a 

disintegration of family 
values has added 
increased crime and "the 
uncivilizing of America." 

•A master plan for the 
physical retrofitting of the 
city's entire park system. 

•A joint Quincy 



Hospital-South Shore 
Hospital radiation center 
at Crown Colony that 
Sheets said would be "the 
first of its kiixL" 

Sheets said Quincy 's 
currendy strong financial 
position can be attributed 
in part to the city's efforts 
in bealdi insurance reform, 
the renegotiation of the 
city's rubbish contract, and 
institution of quarterly 
property tax billing. He 
said the recent refinancing 
of Quincy Hospital's 1986 
Federal Housing Authority 
bond issue will save the 
city an additional $3 
million. 

The mayor spoke 
proudly about bis efforts to 
increase tourism in the 
city which helped bring a 
new National Paric Service 
Visitors Center and a 
trolley service for the 
Adams National Historic 
Site. He also said he took 
great pride in taking part 
in last year's relief effort 
for the flood-ravaged area 
of Quincy, M., altbough he 
gave credit to Quincy 
Veterans Services Director 
Hank Bradley for starting 
that project. 

Overall, Sheets said, 
the fiiture of the city looks 
bright. 

"Quincy is a special 
city," he said. "It was 
ordained to be so.. ..(and) 
we will succeed because 
we drink at the well-spring 
of public life: caring about 
others." 



City officials generally 
reacted favorably to Mayor 
James Sheets' third 
inaugural address Monday. 

Comments included: 

"I'm thrilled that he's 
giving me my manpower 
backr" said F^re Chief 
Thomas Gorman. "He's 
been very supportive of my 
department. I've given him 
my reconunendations, and 
I see he's following 
through on them. That 
makes me happy." 

Police Chief Francis 
Mullen said be, too, was 
pleased with what he 
heard. 

"I'm very encouraged," 
said Mullen. "I've met 
with the mayor befwe this 
(inauguration), and we're 
going to work together on 
public safety. We'll make 
the streets as safe as 
possible with a combined 
effoit." 

New City Council 
President Michael 
Cheney said "I thought 
the mayor did an 
outstanding job 

summarizing wnat has 



been accomplished in the 
city and setting the tone 
for what needs to be 
accomplished." 

Regarding the mayor's 
comments about 

preventing drug activity 
from finding its way into 
Quincy apartment 
buildings, Cheney said he 
hopes the new drug 
program Sheets proposed 
during the inauguration 
includes all residential 
dwellings because "it 
(drug activity) doesn't all 
take place in apartments." 

"The address, from the 
School Committee point, 
was right on," said new 

School Committee Vice 
Chairman Daniel 
Raymond!. "An awful lot 
of work has to be done to 
make all of the city's 
school buildings 

technologically accessible 
ail. The time is right, I 
think, and we can 
accomplish a great deal 
this year." 

JoAnn Bragg, who 
noted that she felt like 



"the little engine that 
could when he reached the 
top of the mountain" after 
being swom-in for her first 
ever School Committee 
term, said Sheets' address 
was "excellent" and 
brouglit out a lot of good 
ideas pertaining to the 
city's families and school 
system. 

Ward 1 Councillor 
Peter Kolson said he was 
"very pleased and 
excited" by the address, 
noting he was particularly 
glad to hear of the mayor's 
plans for consolidation of 
city services as well as 
those pertaining to the 
continuing battle against 
MWRA water and sewer 
rates. 

Kolson added that he 
and Ward 3 Councillor 
Lawrence Chretien have 
woiked toward the concept 
of consolidation in the 
past. 

"We thought it would 
be a wise thing," he said. 
"I'm glad he's (Sheets) 
doing it." 



Quincy First Night 

Photos, Stories On 

Pages 14-15 




AMONG THE INVTHa) gaetts at the Inancoratioa of Mayor JaaMS Sheets, Ctty Couacil 
Md SclMMl Coaayttec were, from left, tlie Rev. RaaMU F. Metcalfe of the WoUaston 
, ^'T-*' **** ^"^•^ ^' ConieUns Heery, pastor oT Sacred Heart Cbarch; Rabbi 
Jacob Man, Bctk Israel Synagogue; and Joaan Sheets, wife of the amj«r. 

; (Quincy Sun pkotohyTomOorman} 



Thursday, Jaaiury <, 1994 Qolacy Sob Paf 13 



New School Committee Vice Chairman 

Raymond! : 'We Have A 
Significant Opportunity 
To Improve Education' 



Stating the needs of the 
Quincy public school 
system are "great," newly 
elected School Committee 
Vice Chairman Daniel 
Raymondi listed 10 top 
issues and concerns at the 
city's inauguration 
ceremonies Monday at 
North Quincy High School 
auditorium. 

Among them: 

•A new gymnasium at 
the Parker School. 

•Restoration of the 
Quincy High School 
auditorium. 

•Addition of six to eight 
classrooms to the 
Beechwood Community 
School. 

In addition, Raymondi 
said the school system 
must satisfy the American 
Disabilities Act (ADA) 
requirement for all 
schools, form a technology 
task force, and make all 
schools "technologically 
accessible." 

"We need to resolve 
overcrowding at our 
middle schools, especially 
Sterling and Atlantic, we 
need to continue to 
improve our curriculum, 
and we need to return 
foreign languages and 
athletics to our middle 
schools," Raymondi said, 
adding the system should 
improve its "professional 
develq>ment initiatives." 

Through hard work, 
unity and determination, 
Raymondi said the city's 
school system can make 
great strides. 

"We have found that by 
working together we have 
made a difference, but 
much more needs to be 
done. Today is important. 
This coming together is a 
beginning, staying together 
will ensure progress and 
only by woiking together 
as we did in 1992 and 
1993, will guarantee 
success." 

Raymondi was 

unanimously elected vice 
chairman at the school , 
committee's organi- 
zational meeting held as 
part of the inauguration 
ceremonies of Mayor 
James Sheets, City 
Council and School 
Committee. He was 
nominated by Steve 
Durkin whom he 
succeeded. 

Duikin said Raymondi, 
who was elected in 1991, 
has been "a very 
hardworker on critical 
issues." 

After his election, 
Raymondi introduced 
members of his family, 
including his wife Sharon. 
He also welcomed and 
congratulated new School 
Committee member JoAnn 
Bragg. 

Noting Bragg has been 
an education and 
community activist for 
more than a decade, 
Raymondi said to Bragg, 
"I congratulate you and 




SCHOOL COMMITTEEMAN Pan Raymondi was 
dected vice chairman of the School Committee at 
MeodJiy's inaagnration. Raymondi outlined several top 
priorities daring his address, including a new 
gymnasium at the Parker School, restoration of the 
Qoincy Higli School aoditorium, and the addition of rix 
to eight classrooms to the Beechwood Commnnity SdiooL 

(Quincy Sun photos by Tom Gorman) 
members. 



wish you well on your four- 
year term." ^ , 

Raymondi also praised 
other city officials for 
strongly advocating public 
education in Quincy, 
notably Mayor James 
Sheets, Supt. Gene 
Creedon, and two city 
councillors. Ward 4 
Councillor Tom Fabrizio 
who chaired the council's 
Education Committee, and 
Ward 5 Councillor Charles 
Phelan who recently 
concluded two years as 
council president. 

With fiscal stability 
restored in Quincy, 
Raymondi said the city 
has a unique opportunity to 
do more for its schools. 

"We have before us an 
historic opportunity to 
significantly improve and 
quality of public education 
in Quincy but we must act 
or this opportunity shall 
pass. In the field of 
opportunity it is better to 
pick the fruit than to wait 
for it to faU," he said. 

After Raymondi's 
address, Eugene Creedon 
was re-elected secretary of 
the School Committee and 
Tefta Burrelli was re- 
elected clerk by the 
School Committee 



Bragg stood alone for 
bis swearing in. Ron 
Mariano, who also serves 
Quincy as a state 
representative, left the 
ceremony to attend to the 
last session of the 
legislative season on 
Beacon Hill. Mariano was 
also elected to a four-year 
term to the School 
Committee in November. 

The final seat on the 
committee remains empty. 
Christine Cedrone and 
Sean Barry tied for the 
seat in a recount election. 
The matter will either be 
decided by a special 
election provided a home- 
rule petition is passed this 
week, or by a joint 
convention of the City 
Council and School 
Committee. 

Sheets, who also serves 
as School Committee 
chairman, presented 
Durkin with a gavel for his 
leadership as vice 
chairman over the past 
year. "You led us through 
a very fascinating, 
interesting and productive 
year and we thank you," 
the mayor said. 
By ROBERT BOSWORTH 



Combined QHS, 
NQHS Bands Perform 



Monday's inaugural 
ceremonies were high- 
lighted by a couple of 
special musical per- 
formances. 

The combined North 
Quincy High School and 
Quincy High School bands 
played "The Star-Spangled 
Banner" and "God Bless 
America," while the 



schools' combined concert 
choirs sang "America the 
Beautiful." 

The music delighted the 
capacity crowd in the 
NQHS auditorium, includ- 
ing Assistant City Clerk 
Patricia Toland. 

"They are really 
wonderful," she said. 
"They do an excellent 
job." 




JOANN BRAGG Is sworn In to a foer-year term on the School Committee by Mayor 
James Sheets, who also acts as the committee's chairman. Bragg, a school and 
commnnity activist for more than a decade, was the only new dty offldal to take the oath 
of office at Monday's inauguration ceremonies. 




61.^ 



PAST CITY OFFICIALS listen tw the third inaagural address of Mayor James Sheets 
during the dty's inaagnration ceremonies Monday at North Quincy High School. From 
left, former Ward 3 Cooncillor Jack Lydoa, former Sen. Paul Harold, and former 
mayors Francis McCaaley, Arthar Tobin and Walter Hannon. Also attending were 
Sep. Michael BeiloMi, rear center, and Rep. Stcv* Tobin, rear right 




* -, 



STEVE DURKIN is presented a gavel from Mayor James Sheets for his leadership as 
vice chairman of the School Committee over the past year. Durkin was succeeded by 
Daniel Raymondi who was dected at Monday's inauguration ceremonies. 

Fabrizio, Kolson, Ayers 
Get Top Committee Posts 



(Cont'd From Page 1) 
be able to "spearhead the 
passage of a Quincy 
College Governance Plan 
in a timely fashion" as the 
college's future is among 
the first issues the council 
will deal with this year. 

The chairman and vice 
chairman, respectively, of 
other committees of the 
whole are listed below: 

Public Works, Ayers 
and Kolson; Oversight, 
Fabrizio and Councillor 
Joseph LaRaia; Disposal 
and Recycling, Ward 3 
Councillor Lawrence 
Chretien and Kolson; 
Downtown, LaRaia and 



Cahill; State and Federal 
Funds, Cahill and 
Chretien; Human Services, 
Chretien and Phelan; 
Public Health and 
Hospital, DeCristofaro and 
Ayers; Public Trans- 
portation, Kolson and 
Phelan. 

The chairman and vice 
chairman, respectively, of 
all other committees: 

Handicapped Affairs, 
Ayers and Chretien; Rules, 
Chretien and Kolson; 
Tourism, Kolson and 
DeCristofaro; Public Parks 
and Recreation, DeCristo- 
faro and Kolson; Land 
Conveyance, Fabrizio and 



Kolson; Beautification, 
Cahill and LaRaia; 
Pension, Phelan and 
Kolson; Youth, Cahill and 
Ayers; Veterans Services, 
DeCristofaro and Kolson; 
Senior Citizens, Ayere and 
DeCristofaro; Environ- 
mental Control, Kolson 
and Chretien; Data 
Processing, Phelan and 
LaRiia. 

Cheney succeeded 
Phelan, who under council 
rules could not succeed 
himself, as council 
president. He was elected 
to the presidency Monday 
by a 9-0 cDuncii' vote. 



-t 



Page 14 Qalacy Su Thnrsday, January (, 1994 




A CROWD OF around 20,000 turned out for New Year's Eve First Night festivities in 
Quincy Sq. 

Crowds Welcome 1994 
At City's First Night 



By LISA CONNELL 

First Night festivities 
were enjoyed by about 
20,000 people Friday 
evening throughout 
downtown Quincy. 

Highlights of the 
celebration included a 
parade, mask making and 
hat decorating activities, 
face painting, ice 
sculptures, musical 
entertainment and an 
international food festival. 

Seasonally cold 
temperatures drew 50% of 
the crowd, larger than at 
last year's first city-wide 
New Year's Eve 
celebration, into indoor 
events, said First Night 
Chairman and Councillor 
At Large Michael Cheney. 

Events went off as 
planned with two 
exceptions: a crack in the 
floor of one room at 
President's Place forced a 
temporary evacuation of 
the building aiKl technical 
difficulties caused an 
abbreviated fireworks 
display 

The nearly 100 foot 
long crack in the cement 
floor forced the evacuation 
of several hundred people. 
No one was hurt, but the 
noise made by the crack 
itself made for some 



nervous moments. 

Cheney said the 
evacuation was handled 
weU by the Quincy Police 
Department and 

President's Place Building 
Security personnel. 

All activities in 
President's Place ceased 
for about 30 to 45 minutes 
as Building Inspector 
Matthias Mulvey and Fire 
Chief Thomas Gorman 
visually inspected the floor 
crack. 

Entertainment in the 
building resumed but the 
puppet woikshop and show 
scheduled to take place in 
the floor-cracked room was 
cancelled. 

Discussion continued 
Monday afternoon at City 
Hall as to the exact cause 
of the crack and its long- 
range effects on future 
First Night celebration 
planning. 

Cheney said President's 
Place, one of the newest 
buildings in downtown 
Quincy, is zone or use 
rated for retail use, not 
entertainment use. Last 
year's use of the site for 
events resulted in no 
problems of any kind, but 
colder temperatures this 
year may have resulted in 
more people being inside 
the building than originally 



anticipated. 

"The floor crack had 
nothing to do with the 
weight of the people," said 
Cheney. "It just happened 
at an inopportune time." 

Cheney plans to make 
adjustments in terms of 
crowd control for next 
year's celebration. 

He also observed that 
most people attended 
activities in the immediate 
downtown area, 

overlooking some events 
at the YMCA, the 
Woodward School for Girls 
and Quincy High School 

Encouraging revelers to 
attend events outside 
Quincy Center will also be 
studied. 

An international food 
festival at the Center of 
Technical Education was 
well attended with plenty 
of food to serve all present. 

A midnight fireworks 
display capped the 
evening. Technical 
difficulties reduced the 
scheduled seven and a half 

minute program to less 
than 4 minutes, Cheney 
said. 

Overall, he declared 
Quincy Fiist Night- the 
low cost, non-alcoholic 
family celebration of the 
arts on New Year's Eve- a 
success. 



Building Declared 
Safe After Floor Crack 



The fact a cement floor 
cracked during New Year's 
Eve First Night festivities 
at Presidents Place is no 
reason for concern about 
the building's safety says 
City Building Inspector 
Matthias Molvey. 

Mulvey said the floor of 
the area into which some 
250 to 400 people had 
entered to watch a 
performance of "The 
Nutcracker" was designed 
for mercantile and 
business use and not for 
assembly. 

He said the 

approximately 2,000 
square foot storefront area 
is on the Coddington St. 



side of the building. 

"They might have to 
rejdace the toi^nng on the 
floor," he said. "We will 
probably have the 
Presidents Place engineer 
check it out. 

"There is no problem as 
far as the safety of the 
building is concerned," he 
said. 

Mulvey said the atrium 
was especially built for 
assembly and would have 
accommodated the crowd 
without an incident 

He said he did not give 
ai^oval last year or this 
year for use of the other 
.rocMn for assembly. 

If the First Night 



Committee had asked for 
an inspection of the site, 
he would not have allowed 
the room to be used, he 
said. 

Hie crack occured just 
before the start of "The 
Nutcracker." After about a 
30-minute delay, the show 
was moved into the central 
atrium of the building. 

Mulvey said this year, 
he will request that all 
locations for such events 
and projected number of 
occupants be first cleared 
for use by the building 
department so alternative 
sites may be found if 
necessary. 




INTERFAITH SERVICE was held at United First Parish Church in Quincy Center 
during New Year's Eve First Night festivities. From left, Rev. Susanna Griefen, pastw of 
Memorial Congregational Church of Atlantic in North Quincy; Rev. Dr. Joshua Park, 
pastor of Quincy Young Sang Korean Presbyteriaa Church in South Quincy; Rev. Dr. 
Sicldon Bennett, minister of United First Parish Church; Rev. Cornelius Heery, pastor 
of Sacred Heart Church in North Quincy; Imam Talal Eid, religious director of the 
Islaodc Center of New England in Quincy Point; and Mayor James Sheets. 

*^ 
Mm 




PISTOL PETE KOLSON, also known as Councillor Peter Kolson, wowed them with a 
country-western performance with The Twisters at City Hall. 




A DAZZLING FIREWORKS diq>lay cUmaxed the First Night celebration. 




YOUNGSTERS IN COLORFUL "Flags of the World" costumes parade at New Year's 
Eve FhTl Nig^t. 

(Robert Noble photos) 



Tkanday, 



«,19f4 QitecySu Pag* 15 




WHAT WOULD A First Night parade be without clowns and friends? 



• • 

- ■ 


it' 

* 








^^^^v '^^^^^H ^1 




A FULL HOUSE was on hand in the Presidents Place atrium for the Reggae and Calypso 
band Hot Like Fire performance. 



A YOUNGSTER CLIMBS to the heights for a slide down on the other side at First Night. 





A DRAGON MARCHES down Hancock St. in First Night parade. 



MAYOR JAMES SHEETS, his wife, Joann, and First Night Chairman Michael Cheney 
wave to the crowd daring Quincy Center parade. 





MICKEY AND MINNIE Mouse were among the crowd pi«Mcr« la the First Night 

S?T;SSj:tFiIZ^Q»i«cyHighScho^ P«r.d.. 

Year's Ere. 



(Robert Noble phoua) 



Page H QaiM7 Su Tkwsdaj, Juury <, 1994 



SUN SPORTS 



Quincy, North 
Back In Action 



Winter sports will be 
back in action this week 
following a slow holiday 
stretch. 

In boys' basketball, both 
Quincy and North Quincy 
will go back to their 
regular schedule after 
competing in holiday 
tournaments. 

The Presidents found 
themselves cuamps of the 
Marshfield Rams Holiday 
Classic with wins over 
host Marshfield and 
Scituatc. Quincy 

was scheduled to travel to 
Plymouth on Tuesday (Jan. 
4). Friday night the 3-2 
Presidents will host 
Falmouth at 7 p.m. 

North Quincy had a 
tougher go of it, losing 
both their hohday games 
in the Scholastic HoUday 
Tournament held at Boston 
Latin. The Red Raiders 
fell just short against a 
tough St. Johns team, 45- 
42. North was able to 
keep St. Johns' top player 
Chris Ford (yes, the son of 



that Chris Ford) in check 
throughout the game. In 
the consolation game 
North lost to Stoughton, 

62-52. 

The Red Raiders (3-3) 
hope to rebound Friday 
when they travel to 
Taunton. 

In girls' hoop. North 
C^iincy topped Quincy in 
the first winter sports 
competition between the 
cross-town rivals. The win 
was the 5rst of the year for 
the Red Raiders while 
(Juincy fell to 0-4. 

The Quincy giris have 
bad some trouble this 
season but look for great 
things in the future firom a 
squad that features six 
freshmen and s(^>homores 
out of eleven players 

Quincy's next game is 
scheduled for Tuesday 
(Jan. 4) when they will 
host Plymouth. Iriday the 
girls will travel to 
Falmouth. 

The NOTth girls will tiy 
for their second win in a 



row when they host 
Taunton Priday ni^ 

In hockey, the Red 
Raiders will entertain 
Barnstable tonight 
(Wednesday), then travel 
to Kingston to take on 
Silver Lake Saturday. 

The Quincy icemen will 
head south do battle with 
Bridgewater-Raynham 
tonight On Saturday the 
Presidents will host 
Plymouth. 

The Quincy High 
wrestlers have a busy 
week ahead. Tonigitt they 
will participate in a dual 
meet at Plymouth. Friday 
and Saturday the 
Presidents hit the road for 
a tournament being held in 
Sanford, Maine. 

The North matmen have 
a bit less traveling to do. 
Tonight they wiD grapple 
with the LzJcers of Silver 
Lake at home and on 
Saturday they will do 
battle with Whitman- 
Hanson. 

By KERRY BYRNE 



YMCA Basketball 
Classic Saturday 



The South Shore 
YMCA, 79 Coddington St, 
Quincy, wiU participate in 
the third annual YMCA 
Basketball Classic Satur- 
day from 9 to 11 a-m. 

Quincy boys and giils 
ages 7 to 14 will be able 
to test their basketball 
skills pgainst other 
participants from across 
the country. The event is 



sponsored by U.S. Air, 
Spaudling, Reebok, the 
YMCA of Springfield, the 
National YMCA and the 
Basketball Hall of Fame. 

The event is limited to 
100 paitidpants who wiU 
^le to paiticqMiie in thiee 
events: AD Around Shoot 
Out, Vertical Lea^ and 
Foul Shooting. Cost is $3 
per fdayer or $6 per family. 



Participants could 
qualify for an aD-expense 
paid trip for two to the 
NBA AU-Star Game or win 
a trip fw four to Univeisal 
Studios in Orlando, Fla. 
An flights will be provided 
byU.S.Air. 

Fm- more information, 
call Andrew Levin at 479- 
8500 exL 143. 



Pee Wee Cs 1-1-1 In Tourney 



The Quincy Pee Wee C 
team posted a 1-1-1 recwd 
in a Christmas tournament 
played in Westb<MO. The 
Quincy Cs entered the 
tournament as a B team, 
meaning that they would 
be playing against stiffer 
competition. 

In their first game 
Quincy registered a 6-2 
victory over the hometown 
Staitaawks. 

T.J. Wilson led all 
scorers with two goals. 
Joe Vallatini, Josh 
Silverman, Mike C. 
Sullivan and John Bertucci 
had one each. Both 
Bertucci and Vallatini 



WANTED 

Hero's a chance to 
earn extra nrK>ney 
by building a 
Quincy Sun tiome 
<lelvefy route. 

Telephone 

471-3100 



assisted twice. Shawn 
Cheney, Mike Hastings, 
Ryan Murray, ^M^lsoo and 
Sullivan notched one 
assist each. 

Outstanding goaltending 
by Nick Pizziferri and 
strong defense by Jamie 
Parisi and Mike Carloni 
helped limit the Starfaawks 
attack. 

In the second game 
Quincy fell to G<eater 
Providence, 4-2. 

In the second period 
Vallatini scored on an 
assist fi'om Dave Noonan. 
Later in the period Noonan 
put one in himself on a 
fi^ from Silverman. 

In a 3-3 tie against 
Triboro, Quincy was held 
scoreless until the third 
period when goals by 
Vallatini, Silverman and 
Chris Lumaghini put 
Quincy on the board. 
Assists were dished oOL by 
Vallatini (2), Noonan, 
Silverman, Parisi and 
Sean Fitzgerald. Chris 
Cullen and Mike D 
Sullivan had excellent 
games. 



After the tonnuunent 
the Quincy Pee Wee ice 
men came hmne for two 
games, posting one win 
and one tie. 

The C squad looked 
tough as ttiey knocked off 
the Pembndce B team, 3-1. 

Noonan scored the first 
two Quincy goals. 
Everyone was in on the 
action as Silverman, 
Parisi, Murray and 
Fitzgerald were credited 
with assists on the Noonan 
tallies. Bertucci scored 
the final goal on anotlier 
Mmray assist 

Pizziferri was again 
tou^ in goal as be made 
several q>ectacalar saves. 
Cheney and CuIleD were 
stahrvts on defieoie. 

In a f<-*iiiiin«gi» against 
the Rando^ Mohawks B 
team, the Quincy boys 
skaied to a 2-2 tie. 

Quincy trailed 2-1 in 
die third period when a 
late Hastings goal tied tbc 
game. Mike C. SotHvan 
registered tbe first goal. 
Carloni, Noonan and 
Silverman notched tbe 



Cashman In Olympic 
Speedskating Trials 



By KERRY BYRNE 

Keep your ears open for 
news of Quincy's own 
Karen Cashman, as she 
vies for a chance to go to 
the Olympics at the U.S. 
short-track speedskating 
trials in Lake Placid, N.Y. 

The trials began on Jan. 
1 and 2 and will conclude 

on Jan. 8 and 9. Tbe tc^ 
two finishers will find 
themselves representing 
the red, white and blue at 
tbe Olympics in 
Lillehammer, Norway in 
February. 

After the first weekend 
of trials Cadmian was in 
fourth place overall, 
including a third place 
finish in the 500 meter 
event. 

In the 1000 meter 
Cashman skated to a 
personal best time of 
1:40.67. Her time was a 
mere one second off the 
trial mark of 1 :39.68 set by 
1992 Olympic gold 
medalist Catfiy Turner. 

The 22-year old 
graduate of North Quincy 
High has had a 
distinguished athletic 
career. As a teeiuger she 
was a two-time New 
England figure skating 
champ and a five time 
visitor to the national track 
and field championships as 
a runner. She was also the 
all-scholastic captain of 
the North Quincy giris' 
trade squad. 

After watching Bonnie 
Blair skate to a gold 
medal in thel988 






KAREN CASHMAN 



Olympics, Cashman 
decided to combine her 
figure skating and track 
skills. Speedskating was 
the perfect mix. In less 
than six years she has 
gone fixm new kid on the 
block to world-class 
p^cmner. 

As a member of the 
five-woman U.S. world 
track speedskating team, 
Cashman has already 
traveled extensively. She 
competed in the 1992 
World Championships in 
Denver. In 1993 she 
competed in events held in 



Norway, Belgium, the 
Netherlands and Poland 

and in the World 
Champion^ps in Beijing, 
China. 

The five members of 
the 1994 U.S world track 
speedskating team will 
also be determined this 
weekend. 

Cashman has taken 
time off fiom her studies at 
Northern Michigan 
University in order to train 
for competition. She is 
majoring in clinical and 
administrative dietetics. 



Mite A*s Move Into Top Spot 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Mite A travel 
team is in first place in 
their division in the 
Greater Boston Youth 
Hockey League. In the 
four games played in 
December the team had a 
3-0-1 record, beating 
Somerville twice, 
Pembroke once and tying 
South Bost(MX 

In their opening game 
the Quincy squad bested 
SomerviUe, 9-3. 

Two players, Ryan 
Donahue and Billy 
McKeon, recorded hat 
tridES. Also sccmng were 
Brian O'Hanley, Andy 



Ross and Billy Ryan. 
Collecting assists were 
Matt Germain (3), 
McKeon (3), Jamie 
Qnoccfaio, Ross and Ryan. 

Quincy's second game 
was a crushing 11-2 
victory over Pembroke. 

Recording a hat trick 
was Matt Germain, while 
Jerimiah Hasson scored 
two goals. Also scoring for 
Quincy were Bryan 
Cooper, Donahue, 
McKeon, O'Hanley, Ross 
and Ryan. 

The l(»e blemish on the 
Quincy record was a 3-3 
tie against Somerville. 

S«>ring the goals were 



McKeon, Ross and 
Stephen Kelly. Sean 
Moriarity assisted on the 
Kelly goal 

Billy McKeon 

registered his seccmd hat 
tridc as Quincy edged past 
SoTOCTville, 5-4. 

O'Hanley scored the 
other two Quincy goals. 
Collecting assists were 
Donahue (2), Chiocchio, 
Kelly and Kevin 
Ridia^dsoa 

Biuoe Maggio was solid 
in net in all four games, 
while Matt Lavery, Tim 
Duggan and Jon Chevalier 
have been strong on 
defense. 



Quincy Golfer In 
Tucker Anthony Classic 



North Quincy resident 
Georgia Peirce can be 
seen on television this 
weekend when Ch. 38 airs 
fooUge of the Tucker 
Anthony Golf Qassic 
Sunday ttnoon. 

Every year Tucker 
Antfiony invites the top 16 
women golfers in 
Massachusetts to 



participate in the Classic 

with local sports stars. 
Peirce was among this 
years invitees and was 
paired with former Brains 
great RidE Middkton. 

The 3 -handicap golfer 
has bera frying the game 
for 20 years. She hits the 
links at Eastward Ho! Golf 
Cowse in datham and 



Wi^astoD Golf Course in 
Nfihon on a regular basis. 

Tbe Tucker Anthony 
was t]9)ed in June from the 
Round Hill Country Qub 
inSmdwich. 

Peirce is co-owner of 
P.R. Et Cetera, a public 
relations firm in North 
Qninc^. 




ijilijjSS: 



ports Spotlight 



By KERRY BYRNE 

Left wing Jimmy Sapienza, right wing A.J. 
Carthas and center Brendan O'Brien have rolled 
over the opposition for the North Quincy hockey team. 

After six games die Red Raiders are 4-2, with ten 
of the teams' nineteen goals coming from the 
Sapienza-O'Brien-Caithas line. The left winger has 
been the top gun with 7 goals and 4 assists for 11 
points. O'Brien has put up numbers of 1-5-6 and 
Carthas has 2-6-8. 

Ss^ienza has scored two goals in three different 
games, against Acton-Boxboro, BC High and 
Hingham. How about a hat trick, Jimmy? 

NQ has been strong in tfieir own zone, too. Senior 
goalie Tim Wassige has been a stalwart between the 



Caitlin Doughty 
Places 10th In 

NASTAR Ski Program 

Caitlin Doughty of 
Quincy recently ranked as 
one of the state's top ski 

racers. 



pipes, 



with two shutouts on 21 and 23 save 



performances. Both were 3-0 victories over Taunton. 

Coach Tom Benson says blueliners Andrew 
Vermette, David Pacino, Dennis Pateras and Dan 

Stone have played "exceptionally well." 

* 

The Quincy High wrestling team has gone 4-0-1 in 
their last five dual meets. 

Junior heavyweight Mike Feeley is 7-1 with 7 
pins. Not to be outdone is junior Matt MUler (130) 
who has also gone 7-1. Miller has 3 pins. 

Several other athletes are doing a great job for the 
"Men At Work." Senior tii-cj^tain Ashley Davis 
(152) is 5-2 witti the two losses coming on injury 
defaults. Senior Jon Bonsignore (119) is 6-2 with 4 
pins. Junior tri-captain Bryan Gallahue (145) is 5-2. 

Quincy also has two standout sophomores. Rich 
Testa (103) is 5-3 and Mark FroehUch (125) is 3-1. 

Senior Jerry Booker lemains undefeated at 6-0. 

Congratulations are in order for North Quincy 
volleyball stars Maureen McCarthy and Linda 
Jellison. 

McCarthy has been named to the first ever Boston 
Globe All-Scholastic girls' voUeyball Super Team. 
She was one of only six players chosen for the Super 
Team from a po(^ of over 130 teams. 

Jellison, only a s(^bomore, was named to to Globe 
All-Scholastic girls' volleyball team. This team only 
has sixteen members. With two years left to play, 
look for her name on the Super Team in the future. 

The final meeting of the season for the Quincy 
High School-North Quincy High School Football 
Hall Of Fame will take place Monday, Jan. 10 at 7 
pm. This will be a "wrap-up" meeting for the 1993 
season aiKl a preliminary plarming meeting for 1994. 

Hey, when are you guys gonna get on the ball and 
retire (juincy's #60, worn back in the mid-80s by the 
much feared and Hannah-like Kerry Byme? 

* 

Jim McPhillips, of North C^ncy, has been named 
the wrestling coach at Don Bosco Technical High 
School in Boston. 



She placed 10th in the 
Coca-Cola Jr. NASTAR 
(National Standard Race) 
rankings program among 
all of Massachusetts' 7 to 
9-year-old racers for the 
1992-93 ski season. 

Caitlin earned a season 
best handicap of 31 while 
skiing at Wildcat 
Mountain, N.H. She was 
only 31 percent behind 
National Pacesetter and 
U.S. Ski Team member 
ErikSchlopy. 

Handicaps are given to 
all racers who take part in 
the pubUc NASTAR races, 
and skiers can earn gold, 
silver or bronze medals 
every day they race. Last 
season nearly 300,000 
participants raced at 
NASTAR courses cross the 
country. 




CAITLIN DOUGHTY 

At the end of the 
season, Cola-Cola Jr. 
NASTAR ranks the top 
recreational racers 
nationally and in all 50 
states. Winners are listed 
on special rankings posters 
distributed nationwide, and 
first place state winners 
receive a pair of I Ski 
sunglasses. 



Cheerleaders Honored 
At QYFL Game 



Kara Bagen and Kathie 
Ford, both of Quincy 
Point, were recently 
honored at halftime during 
a Quincy Youth Football 
League game. 

The two varsity 
cheerleaders at Archbishop 
Williams High School in 
Braintree have been 
selected as All-American 
Cheerleaders by the 
National Cheerleaders 
Association of Dallas, 
Texas. They are currently 
fund-raising for their 



appearance in the Aloha 
Bowl in Honolulu, Hawaii 
in December. 

Both Kara, a senior at 
Archbishop Williams and 
Kathie, a junior, are 
graduates of the QYFL 

cheerleading program for 
which they cheered for the 
Quincy Point Panthers. 

Kara is also an 
instructor for the Quincy 
Recreation Department 
Summer Cheerleading 
Camp. 



Over 50 Family Members 
At Mary Lewis Golf Tourney 



More than 50 family 
members and friends 
turned out for the sixth 
annual Mary F. Lewis golf 
tournament held recenUy 
at the Holly Ridge Golf 
Club in Sandwich. 

The tournament is held 
each year by a committee 
of family members, most 
of whom live in Quincy, to 
honor the 89-year-old 
matriarch of the Lewis 
family. She has lived on 
Waterston Ave., 

Wollaston, for almost 30 



years. She has five 
children, 30 grandchildren 
and 22 great-grandchildren. 

She is still active in 
community events such as 
fairs and flea markets held 
at St. Ann's Church. 

This year's winning 
team was made up of Tiny 
Coleman, Joan Lewis, Joe 
Marks and Frank Seluk 
with a combined score of 

315. 

The committee 

included president Kellie 
Medeiros, vice president 



Maureen Lewis, junior 
vice president Brian 
Nevins, treasurer Joan 
Lewis aiKl secretary Linda 
Golden. The committee 
thanks Bobby Lewis, Mary 
Nevins, Dolores Golden, 
Bob Lewis and Paul 
Lewis, who assisted. 

The tournament was 
sponsored by Finian's 
Restaurant, Imperial 
Terrace Restaurant, Pat 
Flanagan's Restaurant, 4- 
River Eatery Restaurant, 
Quincy Cinemas, Nails by 



Mariaima and Pepsi-Cola 
Corp. 



Thnrwiay, Jaaaary (, 1994 Quincy Su P»g« 17 



Bav Girls Basketball 



By LESUE 
SATKEVICH 

The Quincy Bay Girls 
Basketball teams recorded 
two wins and one loss in 
Yankee Girls Basketball 
League action this 
weekend. 

The 8th grade team 
beat Stoughton, 38-29. 

Leading the team was 
Erin Barry with 16 points 
followed by Sarah 
Satkevich widi 13. Leela 
Shankar scored 6 and 
Dominique Good scored 3. 
Jocelyn West guided the 
offense with several a.s.sists 
from the point. 

The 7th graders crushed 
North Attleboro, 41-17. 



Kim Heurth dominated 
the game with 21 points. 
Alison Haddad scored 10 
points while Catherine 
Giordano had 6 points. 
Sarah Kiley and Jiliane 
Foley chipped in with 2 
points each. Katie 
Gaughan was a force 
defensively. 

The 6th grade team lost 
to Northbridge, 51-39. 

Shining for Quincy was 
Caitlin Powers with 18 
points. Amy Satkevich 
chalked up 7 while 
Meghan Ginty and Aubrey 
Guastalli scored 6 points 
each: Ashley Rowerdink 
notched 2 points. 



St. Moritz Devils Tie 



Nfike Aylwaid of Milton 
scored with only one 
minute left to play as the 
St. Moritz E>evils tied the 
visiting Springfield Jr. 
Olympics, 1-1. 

The game was fast 
paced and, as the score 
would indicate, defense 



was the rule. Richie Howe 
and Mark Mulhem (both of 
Milton) were the standout 
defenders for the Devils. 

Kevin Regan of South 
Boston was impressive in 
the net as he stopped all' 
but one Springfield shot. 



INSTITUTE OF 
OKINAWAN KARATE 

392 Hancock Street. North Quincy. MA 02171 



WOMEN'S 




for ^SfMiOf an ages. The classes are taught by 
certified Okinawan Karate Association Black Belt 
instructors. ^ 

Special Introductory FrS datses are held 

at no cost or obligation. Slop by and see 

what we're all about. Or, caH today to reserve 

your place in the neiet class. 

Regular classes field every Monday. Tuesday & Friday 

from 10:30 AM to t2:00 AM. 

Evening & weekend dasse^ $m iko available. 

BLACK BELT INSTf^UCTORS: 

George Boswortfi, 5th Dogrde 
Helen Joyce, 2nd D^m 



CALL TODAY. (617)472-6178 



^j^-^Come to Petar's^^ 

For all your Winter Car Care needs 



ranLiiviCKfil! 



NAPOLI 

ITALIAN PIZZA, PASTA & SUB SHOPS 

^^ ^ NAPOLI 



r^^g^ CLU Wi>l3 Anv>r 

y Thursday & Fridays 5-8 
Large Cheese Pizza 

$3.99 -Thur.J.v OnJy) 

Come in with the family for some 
Kreat food & FREE Entertainment! os 
1570 HANCOC K STREET, QLTN( V 



^Always Buying^ 
New&Old 

TAJ 

COIN, 

STAMPS 

and 

SPORTS CARDS 

9 Maple St., 
Quincy. MA 02169 

479-1652 

Complete Line of Supplies 
Free Estimates 



TRANSMISSION 
SERVICE SPECIAL 



JUST 



EXPRESS OIL 
CHANGE 

Jl^f 



COOLING SYSTEM. 
FLUSH & RLL 

JUST 



$1 8.95 ! $39.95 



$49.95 

Drain transmission, 

replace pan gasket 

& filter, refill witfi 

fresfi fluid. 

Coupon expires 1/13/94 



Fully Authorized Car Care Center. We do it all!! 



iittilililiMiiilililiiiUiil^^ 



Cfiange oil & filter 

Lube Cfiasis 

Replace up to 

5 quarts of oil. 

Coupon expires 1/13/94 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

I Cf)emlcally flush cooling 
■ system, add up to 2 
Igallons of coolant. Check | 
I all belts & hoses 

I Coupon expires 1/13/04 



if* 



PetafslHOne-StqgBiEric s 
AutomotlveBlfGas 



(Full Service) 
(61 7) 786-9080 (61 7) 472-6759 

324-330 Quincy Ave., Quincy 



Page 18 QBi»c7 S«a Thnrsday, Jaaury «, 1994 

More 'Walk Of Names* 



••J* 



Here are some names 
and other personal 
messages inscribed on 
hiicks whicb will become 
part of the city's "Walk of 
ames" project underway 
Constitution Common. 

The entire project, 
icluding the walk, 
ndcaping and granite 
untain, is expected to be 
impleted by this fall. 

Russ & Beraie 
avanagh; Kavell Family 
; iLoreto Family; Nana Pa 
j eeley Love Kathleen; 
.* taff Sgt James Keenan 
killed In Action7-3-45; 
Jim & Joan Keenan; The 
Kellers-Ann Frank + 
Frankie; Dorothy L George 
F KeUey; James F Kelley 
Mary E Kelley; Jim, Geri 
& Amy Kelley; Richard & 
Helen Kelley & Family; In 
Memory Of 

John"Bud"&Betsy 
Kelliher. Jack Peggy and 
John Kelly; John+Mary 
Kelly; Larry + Joanne 
Kelly + Family; I Love 
You Trish Kelly; Brian 
Patrick Kennedy; 
Catherine M Rene 
Kennefick; Terry and Ed 
Kenney; In Memory Of 
Thomas E Kenney; 
Thomas J Kerwin Thomas 
F Kerwin Loving Family; 
The Keyes Family; Bill & 
Evelyn Kiley Squantum; 
Loved By All Eugene 
Killeen; Harold & Carol 
Kimball; Kimberiy + Paul 
My Godchildren; George 
& Joyce Judith, Suzanne 
King; Ken, Barfo, Alex & 
Carolyn King; Arthur & 
Ethel Kintigos; Gerry & 
Dotty Kirby; Mr. Knibbles, 
Noble Prince, Forever Be- 
DJLQ; Malcolm Knowles 
& Family; Koch Qub Of 
QuiiKy; Paul A. Koch; In 
Memory Of Paul A. Koch; 
Richard J. and Simone N. 
Koch; Thomas P. and 
Christine Koch. 

In Memory Of Julius 
Kozodoy 1914-1991; 
Steven M Kubit Love 
Mom & Dad; Don, 
Kristen, Don Jr, Janet, 
Millie Kusser; Mildred F 
Kusser; Caitlin M. Kyle 
Brighid A. Kyle; Ed and 
Cathleen Kyle; 

Harry+MasonJean 
LaCoste; Bill.Marguerite 
Lahey; Memory Of John 
and Kate Lahey; 
Katherine,Alice & Joan 
Lahey; The Laitinen 
Family; Joseph R Landry 
Kathleen Landry: Robert L 
Laneau Love Mom & Dad; 
In Memory Of Winnie 
Lantz; Catherine B. 
LapPlume; Henry J. 
LaPlume; Lappen 

Discount Auto Parts; Miss 
Quincyl938 Evelyn W 
Larson; 1933 Mid Wght 
Boxing ChamDion Rvder 
Larson; Betty and Dan 
Lauretto Quincy Forever; 
Mr & Mrs Thomas C 
Leahy; Ronald Learn an; 
William Leaman Love 
Wife and Family; Joseph- 
Marion LeBlanc QFD 
1942-1972; Coach Stu 
Lebo Quincy Bandits 
Soccer 1989-94; NQ6 
Allen Andy Ngo Sit Vo 
Lee; Sally Lenhardt Steve 
Lenhardt; Margie & Paul 
Lennon & Family; Leung 
Family Po Yin Vincent; 
Frank D James A Renee A 



Frank E Levesque; 
Children Of Louis and 
Rose Levine; 

Wilbur-HAnnLewis 
Samoset Avenue; Michael 
Edward Libby; Cheryl & 
Glenn Liberatore; 
Angelo&Mildred Libertine. 
In Memory Of Erick 
Lindewall; Bill Linscott 
Gen Bus Systems; Stephen 
S. Linskey; Paul & Mary 
Lints; Richard Peter Lints; 
The Lippens Family; 
Eleanor Locarni Lena 
Biagini; In Memory Of 
Arnold London; Mary 
Riordan Lucier; Lutheran 
Church Of The Good 
Shepherd; John William 
Lynch: Susie Gladys 
Lynch; M. Smith Assoc. 
Landscape Architects 
1982; Wm C Mac Donald 
Happy; Sue and Hubert 
Mac Lean; In Memory Of 
Joseph MacBride; Loving 
Memory Alice M Macchi; 
Elbridge R. Beatrice Grady 
MacFawn; Jack 

MacKinnon Family; 
Rhoda M MacLean 1900 - 
1989 Loving Memory; 
Samuel MacLean 1895 - 
1980 Loving Memory: 
Edward Soren MacLeod; 
John "Dan" & Jean 
Hadden MacLeod & Fam.; 
Calder Michael Chris Iain 
Bill MacMuUen; Anne T 
Madden: Francis J 
Madden; Bornice C Mader 

Mayor's Office, Bob, Meri- 
Lee & Ben Mafera; 
Mafera Family Bob & 
Betty; Mike, Karen, 
Stacy, Miranda & Jaclyn 
Mafera; Dpt Tom Maguire 
QFD 1947-1979; Mahony 
Family Of North Quincy; 
Taisto A. Maki and 
Family; George & Maiy 
Tom & Stella Malames 
1993; George AFrances 
Jamie,Eric,Nick Malames 
1993; Jacqueline E. 
Malloy; Richard P and 
Judith M Malloy; The 
Malono Family; Louis 
Malvesti Jo Louis Janice 
Kerry + Jenna; Manet 
Community Health Ctr, 
Inc Founded 1979; Patrick 
Manning A Gentle Man 
XXX Bemi Kelly; Frank & 
Antoinette Maiella. 

Michael & Rose 
Marella; Carmine and 
Pasqualina Mariano; Loigi 
& Helena Mariano; Rocco 
& Helen Marinella; Rose 
Marini Loretto Marini; In 
Memory Of Domenico 
Palma Marinilli; Timothy 
E. Markatos; Walter 
&BarbaTa Maddey; Emma 
M Mattel 1908-Meme- 
1993; James and Billy 
Maitel; Martha and Pari^; 
John & Rita Martin; 
Mascal Family Anne & 
Tim; Mass Lodge No 1 
Oddfellows; Massachusetts 
Electric; Massimo Caffe- 
Fotovision; James & Mary 
J. Mastrantonio; Dante 
Mastro Family; P 
Mastroiaimi and Family 
1993; The Mastrorilli 
Family; Matteo Panarelli; 
Daniel & Amelia Mattes 
& Family; Mazrimas 
Family Squantum; In 
Memory Of Dorothy Mc 
Avoy; Bca & Bob Mc 
Qelland; Mary & Bob Mc 
Qelland; Family Of FraiA 
H. Mc Laughlin; Harold J 
McCann Family; John & 
Alice McCann; McCarthy 



AMW 9-19-92 JAM; 
Albert + Carol McCarthy; 
John and Annie McCarthy 
Daughter Marie; Steven 
McCarthy QHS Football 
♦Star* LHB 1970; 
William&Eleanor 
McCarthy 1992; Bob and 
Kay McQoskey 1926; Jim 
and Nancy McCormick; 
Donald A Sally 
McCusker; Pan 

McDermott 1934 1989; 
The McDonagh & Tarbox 
Families; S. McDonagh 
and Family; James, Elba 
and Steven McDonald; 
Francis& Claire 
McDonough; Jay and Chris 
McDonough; Archie and 
Ann McEachern 

Portsmouth, NH; Dede & 
Joe McEachern 1993; In 
Memory Of Joe & Pepper 
McEachern; William 
Patrick McEvoy Family; 
The McGhee's; McGivem 
and Meade Families; In 
Memory Of Mary E 
McGowan; Frances 
McGrath; Gerald and 
Virginia McGrath. 

James M McGrath; 
Mary McGrath Teacher; 
Alexander McGuire; Alley 
E. Mclnnis Sr.; Loving 
Memory Jack Mclnnis Sr; 
McKay Family 

FrankGerryCindy 
Richard+Cheryl; McKays 
Restaurant; Artie Colleen 
Brian Stephen Mark 
McLaughlin; Charles 
+Claire McLean; Arthur -i- 
Joan McMahon; Carolyn 
McMahon; Irene & Cheryl 
Joyce & William 
McMullen; Louise + Tom 
McNamara; Paul R. 
McNealy Senior; The 
McNeice Family 

Montclair; Patty McNeice 
In Memorium; McParland 
& McAuliffe; In Memory 
Of Warren R Meehan; 
Jeannette, Frankhn & 
Marcia Merrill; Wm. F. 
Merrill Emma DeLangis: 
Metcalfe Russell & Helen; 
Memory Of Lee Mezzetti; 
Michael & Susan Nu 
Home 8/27/93; Mignosa- 
Kielty Family; Mimi 
Loves Bill Peters; Karen 
& Larry, Alexis & Stefan 
Miranda; Tito & Bessie 
Miranda; Helen, Bill&Bob 
Mitchell; Walter Mitchell 
Alexander Smart; 
Mogulmeister Ski Club 
1968; Ed Alice MoUoy 
Braintree; Marissa, Peter 
and Tony Monaco; The 
Mon^dians Houghs Neck; 
Edward G & Katherine E 
Montani; Montani Oil Est. 
- 1929; Stephen J & 
Georgiana Montani; 
Montani-M.-1921 Frank & 
Irene; Montaiii-M.-1952 
David&Christiiie; 
Montani-M.-1954 Albert & 
Joan; Montani-USA1893 
Louis&C^herine; Loving 
MemOTy Of Bette Moran; 
To Joan Mormino Love, 
Your Kids; Charles&Lean 
Morreale&Tercse; The 
Honorable Edward G 
Morris; Rick & Barbara 
Morris & Family; In 
Memwy Of L D Morrison 
Jr; Mr & Mrs Lyle D 
Morrison, Jr; Elizabeth 
Morss Jolene Lewis 
Andrew Smith; Bill & 
Joan Morton; Family Of 
Geo. MoscardelU; Amen 
Myo George Moscardelli. 

Loreta Vincenzo 



Moscardelli; Russ-Pat- 
Debi- Meghan Moscone 
Dick-Mary-Peter; The 
Mosesso Famihes; Rudy 
and Coimie M(»esso; Jean 
and Steve Moynihan; 
Mujica Family 1964 - 
1994; John & Ruth 
Mullaney; Martin Hyland 
Mullaney Family; Adam G 
Mullen & Paul D Mullen; 
In Memory Of Mulhn 
Family; Luke&Catherine 
Mullin&Family; Tom and 
Peg Mulloney; Ken and 
Anne Murdock and 
Family; Ann P. Murphy 
Julia S. Murphy; Bill & 
Dot Murphy- N. Quincy; In 
Memory Of Charles 
L/Irene Murphy; WiUiam 
& Margaret Murphy; 
Murphy, Lamere and 
Murphy ,P.C.; WeMissYou- 
Mumma Althea-C-Mutty; 
Bill Betty Path Kathy 
Myers; Keith, Nanci & 
Christie Myers; Barbara- 
Edward Nardone; O.A. 
Nereo>l.D.; Guisef^ and 
Maria Nicastro; The 
Nicholsons Bill + Barbara; 
Nicholson's Hardware; 
Nielson Merritt & Linda; 
Stan R. Nikkei; The James 
J. Niland Family; Bob & 
Gloria Noble; Richard + 
Mary Nolan; Rose M 
Nolan Rev Daniel Egan; 
Noonan PJ Helen Patricia 
Robert Pat III Kathy; 
William A. Noonan; 
Marilyn D Nord. 

Russell W Nord; Sam 
& Augusta Norden & 
Family; The Donald 
Norling Family; Lillian 
Noriing From The Family; 
Fred & Margie Norton & 
Family; John J. Norton 
Family; In Memory Of A 
Notarangelo 2-27-69-8-18- 
93; Loving Memory Ann- 
Marie Notarangelo; Amy 
Dave Ned Nourse; Mary 
Ann & Rick Nourse; Mike 
Matt Liz Nourse; O'Brien 
Family Penn's Hill; 
Maryann O'Brien Brian 
Russo; No Nukes The 
O'Connells; Ken Sybil 
Kenny Matthew and Brian 
O'Connell; Tom O'CooneU 
1953-1993; Frank J. 
O'Leary; Jean C OT«Ieil & 
Anita M Bober; Joan & 
John O'Neill; Kerry, Tom 
and Dylan O'Toole; 
Ohrenberger Gallagher 
Donlon Family; Old 
Colony Liquors 519 So 
Artery; Olinto Charles 
Harriet Donna Marcia; 
Oliverio Family Sumner 

Street; "OUie" & Renie 

Casey & Misty; In 

Memory Of Frederick W. 

Olsen; Robert C Olson 

5/16/30-8/19/93 BPD 

MDHA; Charles & Anna 

Olsson; Osborne Frank- 

Elenior; Donald G. Owens 

(The Swede); Harold F 

Page A Gentleman; 

Marcel, Emilie & George 

Pahud; The Palmisano 

Family; Edith Palumbo 

and Family; Robbie & 

Mike Panico; Robert & 

Marion Panico; Rita & 

Ugo Paone; Nicholas 

Papani Founder-Granite 

City Elec. 1923; Loving 

Memories Rose V Papani 

Nich(rfas Pi^ani; Raffaele 

and Lucia Pi^)ile; Scott R 

Parrish Robyn Sharpe; 

Amy and Laurie Parsons; 

Eliz. B Parsons 1899-1993; 

Geo. H Parsons USS 




Quincy CA39. 

Christina M. Partridge; 
Loving Memories Sam & 
Angie Pascarelli; Eleanor 
F Patch Eric C Patch; 
Hugh A. Paul; Susan M 
Paul 2-26-71 9-26-87; Jim 
& Patricia Peach; The 
Family Of Anthony Pecce; 
Nicholos Pecce 1911 
1982; Family Of Raymond 
Pecce; Theresa Antonio 
Pecce; James & Marion 
Pendleton-Lahey ; 
Catherine E. & Arthur F. 
Pero; Joan C Perrow Roy 
A Rafuse; Atty. Anthony & 
Catherine Peruzzi; C. 
Christopher 1962-Peter- 
1984; Leo J Peters Eleanor 
Peters; Villas K Peters 
Native American; Charles 
G. & Florence P. Peterson 
Family; The Petrillo - 
Lynch Family; 

Harriet.Arthur, Anne & 
David Petterson; Toni & 
Guido PettinelU & Family; 
William Mary 

MichaelCristine Phelan; 
Arthur F Pinel; Robert T 
Pinel Thelma B Pinel; 

Lorenzo Polese and 
Grandsons 
Matthew&Andrew; 
Anthony &Carmela 
Pollara; Henry A Pompeo 
Shawmut Constr.. 

In Memory Of Margaret 
Pompeo; Kam Hing Poon 
and Family 1980; Paula J 
Porcaro Loved By AH; The 
Portesi Family; Elmer E 
Post CeUa A Post; Donald 
+ Donna Pound; The 
Powers Rock Island Rd; 
Edward F & Maiy Powers 
& Family; Forrest & Kitty 
Powers; Jack + Kay 
Powers; Patrick Powers; 
Pray The Rosary; Bernard, 
Nancy, Kyle, Alyson & 
Tyler Price; In Memory Of 
Tony Princiotta; Johnjulie 
Anne Kathy,Jay,Marie 
Princiotto; Tindaro 
Frances & Tony 
Princiotto; Carmine- 
Celeste Prioli; Stan and 
Edith Provost-Plus 7; 
Joseph Pulera Family; 
Diane Purdy's Children's 
Theatre; Qcy Art Assoc. 
Founded 1965; QHS 
Basketball State 

Chanips'51 To The Team- 
PVR; Henry&Catherine 
Quatromoni; Quincy 
Bandits Soccer Club 
Coach J. Doyle; Quincy 
Coalition For; The 
Prevention Of Alcohol,; 
Tobacco & Other Drug 
Problems; Quincy P.A.L. 
Joe Mike Harold Joe Mike 
Joe; Quincy Point 
Congregational Church; 
Quinn & Morris Attorneys 
AtLaw; The Quintiliani 
Family Bob- Anne QPD 
1961-1985; Esther & 
Donato Quintiliani & 
Daughters; Ralph Radell Jr 



50th Birthday; Ralph 
Radell and Family; Lauren 
Radzik Caroline Radzik; 
P.C. John Raeke V.F.W. 
Post 613; John+Mary 
Raeke North Quincy Ma; 
Ragusa Family North 

Quincy; Ralph Family 
March, 1977; Ramponi 
Family Peter + Nancy; Ed 
Anna Rando QFD C-200; 
Ruth&Frank Ray 6-6-92 
50th; Walter and Emma 
Raymer; Real Estate 
Research Cons.; Andy and 
Ann Rearick; Gerard & 
Monica Reed -Gerard Jr; 
Aim+Geo.K.Regan 
Geo.KJr.+Patti; The Albert 
F Regele Family; The 
Reggiannini Family. 

The Family Of 
Timothy&Eleanor Reidy; 
Loving Memories James L 
Reilly Richard ReUly; The 
Renzi Family; Herbert 
Reppucci; The Restuccia's 
Granite City Ice Cream 
Co.; The Restuccia's 
Puritan Spring Bottling 
Co.; Doris & James J 
Riccioti; Jas.J. Ricciuti 
Pur.Agt.Ex.Sec. Com.DPW 
'66-'81; Jean Ricciuri; In 
Memory Of John and Anna 
Ricciuti; Philip & Teresa 
Ricciuti; Francis X. 
M.Lois Ridge Jr, John + 
Delia Ridge; In Memory: 
Mary and Louis Rigo; 
Joseph + Emily Riley - 
1932; Stephen + Marg. 
Riley - 1897; Deb & Rich 
Rines & Family; River 
Bay Club; Charlotte 
Edward Roberts. 

Robert C. and Mildred 
Roberts; J W Robichaud & 
Family; Rocky Ginny Jo 
Leona Roccuzzo Sarah 
Jon Jess; Paul L & Lucy A 
Roche & Family; S 
Rogers Family F Brandt 
Family; Rolka Family 
Frank & Edna 

LindaJCathy,Deb; 
Frank&Genevieve 
Romano & Family; The 
Roncarati Family 1993; 
Edward and Leona 
Rooney; Kevin, Chelsey & 
Taylor Rooney; Tom & 
Elaine Rooney; Hugh L. 
Roscoe Family; 

Hugh&Viola Rose; 

William D Ross 1960 
1982; Luigi Rossi Jenney 
Rossi; Edward A. Rouleau; 
Susan P. Rouleau; Uncle 
Roy&Elda Rounseville; 
Sarah E. Roy & D.E.& K. 
Curran; Frank J Rusconi 
Our Dad 1915-81; The 
Rusconi's Marcello-Mary 
Leona-Dorothy; Ruth & 
Grenneth Year 2000Hello!; 
The Ryan Family Jenness 
Street; Elinore P Ryan; 
Mark F Ryan 11-87 
Soowflake. 



mim mtm -^ntt^'^^ 







Crime 
Watch 

By ROBERT HANNA 
Crime Prevention Officer 
Quincy Police Department 



Safety Skills 
For Children 

Whit '^ « stranyer? 

Explain to your children that a stranger is someone 
they don't know veiy well. A stranger can be a man or 
a woman, well-dressed or shabby, kind or threatening, 
pretty or ugly. If a stranger tries to follow them or grab 
them, scream, and makes lots of noises. Tell your 
children to run to the nearest place where there are 
people and to shout This person is trying to hurt me!" 
or "Stay away from me," instead of yelling "Help." 
Safety skiUs at school and plav. 

•Make sure your children are taking the safest route to 

school and friends houses, one that avoids danger spots 

like alleys, new construction, and wooded areas. Test 

walk it together. 

•Encourage your children to walk and play with Mends, 

not alone, and to stay in well-h^ted, open areas where 

others can see them. 

•Don't hand a house key around your child's neck. It's 

a tell-tale sign that you won't be home when they 

return from school. Put the key inside a pocket or sock. 

•Teach children to walk confidently and stay alert to 

what's going on ariMind them. 

•Encourage your children to look out for other kids' 

safety and report anything they see that doesn't seem 

right. 

•Tell your children to stay away from strangers who 

hang around playgrounds, pubUc restrooms, and empty 

buildings. 

•Teach your children to write down and report to you 

the license numbers of people who offer rides, loiter 

around playgrounds or appear to follow them. 

Safety skills at home. 

•Make sure you kids can reach you at work by phone. 

Post your work number, along with numbers for a 

neighbor, the police and fire departments, and poison 

control center near all your home phones. 

•Have your children check in with you at work or with 

a neighbor when they get home. Agree on rules for 

having friends over and going to someone else's house 

when no adult is present. 

•Work out an escape plan in case of fire. 

•Tell your children never to open the door to a stranger 

when they are alone in the house or apartment. 

Caution them about answering the phone and 

accidentally letting a stranger know they are alone. 

Kids can always say their parents are busy and take a 

message. 

•Make sure your children know how to work the door 

and window locks and that they keep them locked 

when home alone. 

Seven Quincy Residents In 
St. Anselm Freshmen Class 



Tbarafay, Jaanary t, \9H Qoliicy Am Pag* 19 



Police Log Hot Spots 



'». 



Seven Quincy residents 
are enrolled in the 
freshmen class at St. 
Anselm College in 
Manchester, N JI. 

They are: 

Lisa A. Chenctte, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
David J. Chenette, 72 
Moffat Rd.; Patrice M. 
Gorman, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Richard J. 
Gorman. IS Ames St.; 
Maryellen Greene, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Greene, 32 Holyoke 
St.; Jennifer L. Head. 



NB/VSCARRBS 
WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money 
by building a 
Quincy Sun ttome 
deliver/ route. 

Teleptione 

471-3100 



daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Stephen Head, 35 Tyler 
St.; Mark P. Kennedy, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
Kennedy, 9 Trevore St; 
Brenna K. Kinsley, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jon Kinsley, 8 Bay St.; 
and Michael McAdams, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. JerMne 
F. McAdams, 294 Atlantic 
St 



GRANITE 
LOCK CO 

MR«KI 



AUItNMH-MSNMU 
.••UMMTSNM'.MlUf 
!• IKItMMTW 

NMaNCM 
.• PAWCHMMtM 



VISIT OUS SNSWIIMM 
1 796 SS. MTHIT. 9UMCr I 

472-2177 



Tuesday, Dec. 28 
Break, 9:37 AM, 835 Hancock St., Key to Elegance. 

Wednesday, Dec. 29 
Break, 10:41AM, 143 Newbury Ave. Witness reports 
seeing a white, female, 17 to 18 years old, with a 
round face, wearing a multi color coat acting 
suspicious in the area. 

Break, 6:18PM, 391 Elmer St. Apartment break. 
Unarmed Robbery, 6:22 PM, 370 Quincy Ave. 
Caller reports that unknown party took her video 
camera. 
Break, 6:45 PM, 10 Estabrook Rd. 

Thursday, Dec. 30 
Armed Robbery, 12:21 AM, 230 Washington St. 
Store 24. Suspect is a white, male, eariy 30's, wearing 
a hat and a denim jacket, S' 7", thin build. Suspect 
fled in a mid-sii.ed vehicle. Second suspect driving 
vehicle. 
Unarmed Robbery, 1:11 PM, Burgin Pkwy Ext. and 

Mark Lawless NFPA 
Finance VP And CFO 



Penn St. Victim reports he was pushed to the ground 
and robbed of his wallet. Suspect is a black, male, 19 
years old, wearing green coat with a fiir trimmed hood. 

Friday, Dec 31 
Break, 7:12 AM, 270 Quarry St. Victim states two 
purses were taken from apartment over night. 
Break, 11:20 AM, 520 Washington St. Fore River 
Eatery. Office door kicked in overnight. Money taken. 
Break, 11:45 PM, 199 Commander Shea Blvd. 
Interstate Dist. Suspect fled upon owner's arrival. 

Saturday, Jan. 1 
Break, 9:47 PM, 82 Harvard St. 

Sunday, Jan. 2 
Attempted Break, 1:48 PM, 82 Brackett St. Front 
door has pry marks. 

Total Services For Week 
Total Calls: 1100 
Stolen Cars: 7 
Arrests: 47 

If you have any information on any of the abo> ■ 
crimes, or any crime, please contact the Quincy Polii ■■ 
Detective Bureau at 479-1212 ext 312. You will not I 
required to identify yourself, but it could help. 



The National Fire 
Protection Association 
(NFPA) in Quincy has 
promoted Maik Lawless to 
vice president, finance and 
accounting, and chief 
financial officer. 

Since 1991 he has been 
the association's controller. 

Prior to joining NFPA, 
Mr. Lawless was vice 
president of business 
development and financial 
planning at Hanson PLC in 
Framingham and vice 
president of planning and 
market research at 
Ponderosa, Inc. of Dayton, 
Ohio. 

Mr. Lawless holds 



master's degrees in finance 
and economics from 
Boston College and 
Southern Illinois 

University, respectively. 
He also completed 
additional graduate work 
in economics at 
>yashington University in 
St. Louis. 

• 

He is a resident of 
Holliston. 



Save Goi and Money 
ShopLocciy 



Attorney Robert C. Canning 

FREB Consultation 

• AN personal Injury 

• Woikers Compen$ofk>n 
» Divorce (Ail famBy tow) 

• Recri Estate 

• CHm^al and Juvenile Uiw 

• Wills $^* (HusbcNid and Wife) 

75 years legcd experience 

Piesidents Place 

1250 Hancock $treet» Quincy 

773-5900 



Quality Printing 

at a 
Reasonable Price. 





We have computerized our 

fypesetting department 

and we're expanding our 



printing division. 



We Specialize in: 
Program Books, Brochures, Newspapers, 

Newsletters, Political Flyers, Tickets, 
Stationery, Envelopes and Typesetting. 




1372 Hancock St., Quincy Square 

471-3100 



P«f* 20 Qniacy Son Tlmrsday, Jatamrj (, WM 



OBITUARIES 



John R. Young, 77 

Research engineer, Cornell professor 



A memorial service for 
John R. Young, 77, of 
Squantum, was held Dec. 
26 in the Hamel, Wickens 
and Troupe Funeral Home, 
26 Adams St. Rev. Elden 
Zuern of Wollaston 
Congregational Church 
conducted the ceremony. 

Mr. Young died Dec. 23 
in Braintree Manor 
Nursing Home. 

A chief research 
engineer for Factory 
Mutual Research 

Corporation for 32 years, 
he also taught at Cornell 
University in Ithaca, N.Y. 
for 10 years. 

Mr. Young was a 
member of the Society of 
Fire Protection Engineers, 
Northeastern University 
Alumni Association and 
Cornell University Alumni 



born 



in 



Association. 

He was 
Squantum. 

Mr. Young is survived 
by his wife, Christine M. 
(Frazer) Young; a son, 
John F. Young of Foxboro; 
two daughters, Jeanne 
Carol Richards of Orleans 
and Anne Esther Foti of 
Braintree; his stepfather, 
R. Donald Boling of 
Georgia; a sister, Elsie 
Gillespie of Maine; four 
grandchildren and three 
great-grandchildren. 

Burial was private. 

Donations may be made 
to Alzheimer's and 
Related Disorders, 1 
Kendall Square, 

Cambridge, MA 02139 or 
to the American Cancer 
Society, 294 Pleasant St., 
Stoughton, MA 02072. 



Mary E. Starr, 70 

Former Quincy Waitress 



A funeral Mass for 
Mary E. (Aldoupolis) 
Ceresi Haefner Starr, 70, 
of Quincy, was celebrated 
Dec. 31 in St. John the 
Baptist ChurdL 

Mrs. Starr died Dec. 29 
at Quincy Hoq>ital after a 
long illness. 

A retired waitress at the 
China Star in Qoiiicy, she 
also worked at the former 
Morey Pearl Resuarant 
and was a manager at the 
Ho-Wab Restaurant 

Bom aitd educated in 
Quincy, she was a lifelong 
resident 

Wife of the late Edwaid 
J. Starr, Joseph Haefiier 
and Salvatore Ceresi, she 
is survived by five sons, 



Arion C. Bumard 



A ser/ice for Arion C. 
Bumard of Quincy was 
held Dec. 29 in Blue Hill 
Cemetery, Braintree. 

Mr. Bumard died Dec. 
26. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Ruth (Ettelson) 
Bumard. 



Airangements for the 
service were made by 
Levine-Briss Funeral 
Home in Randolph. 

There will be no 
memOTial week. 

Donations may be made 
to charity. 




SCOTT DEWAKE 



A THOUGHT 
FOR THE WEEK 

Pr*-arr«ng*d/pr*-fi- 
nanoMl fcmwate mukm aco- 
nomie MOM ■ 
mtQ •wwy yMr. 
Tharaara 
for pr aa rra n gfc igaiunaral... 
Mora than anything alM, ona RMhaa pra-arrangaManla 
bacauaa of thoaa tiiay hva. ■ laaMwaa froH tiia fmly 
tiM bunlan of aMkfeig huportanldaeWana at ona of tlw 
nuMtdMlei«tinaahitlMlrlwaa.taMlMaona'ai 
known. TIm lanly hnoMM «lMt to do. . . it ( 
concam aa to "la tliia ariMl lia or alia would «Mnr?' 
At Oawaaa Fumrai Hona, wa Iwwa an bdialla 

itlMwnarwot 
tprieayoui 
■ youamuMMw I 
pian. |i iiiiigli>iauaacaaoratepfayatanytiiauWaw« 
ba p l m i d te a iia w anyq u iat l o n i.TWalawittiout 
I or < " 



mm 



Deware Funeral Home 

576 Haxicock St, Quincy, MA 

472-1137 

Mmmber CI the "New England FunanJ TruBf 

and your Suburban Boston Pm-NeBd 

tunaral apeciaHat 

Swving Al RaNglous FaMw 

Servkee Rendend to Any Distance 



i««h 



Dr. William R. Brennan, 74 

Retired Quincy Square Podiatrist 



A funeral Mass for Dr. 
William R. Brennan, 74, 
of Quincy, was celebrated 
Dec. 30 in St. John the 
Baptist Church. 

Dr. Brennan died Dec. 
28 at the Quincy Nursing 
Home. 

A podiatrist with an 
office in Quincy Square for 
30 years, he retired 20 
years ago. He remained a 
familiar figure in the 
Square even after his 
retirement. 

A graduate of Temple 
University in Philadelphia, 
he received a degree in 
podiatry and chiropody 
from the Beacon Institute 
of Boston. 

During World War U, 
he was a medical 
corpsman in the Army's 
7th General Hospital near 
London. The Army at that 
time did not commission 
podiatrists. He ended his 
military career with the 



two stripes of a corporal. 

He made 13 trips back 
to England since the war 
ended, the last in 1988. 

Bom in Quincy, he 
lived in Charlestown 
where he attended high 
school before returning to 
Quincy and graduating 
from Quincy High School. 

Dr. Brennan was an 
amateur middleweight 
boxer in his youth, fighting 
in the Greater Boston area. 
He continued to be a fan 
of boxing and a number of 
other sports. 

He is survived by a 
brother, Garry O. Brennan 
of Wayland; a niece and 
two nephews. 

Burial was in 
Massachusetts National 
Cemetery, Bourne. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Alfred D. 
Thomas Funeral Home, 
Milton. 



Walter A. Ceresi and 
Edward J. Starr, both of 
Quincy, Marshall J. Parodi 
of Boston, Joseph J. 
Haefiier of Randolph and 
James E Starr of England; 
a daughter, Patricia A. 
McCall of Quincy; a 
brother, John Aldoupolis of 
Quincy; 14 gnuodchiklren, 
and nine great-grandchild- 
rea 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to St. John the Baptist 
Church, 21 Gay St., 
Quincy, MA 02169. 



Vasilio E. Tryphonas, 61 

Auto Palis Store Owner 



A funeral Mass for 
Va.silios E. "Biir 
Tryphonas, 61, of Quincy 
was held Dec. 30 in St. 
Catherine's Greek 
Orthodox Church, 157 
Beale St, Wollaston. 

Mr. Tryphonas died 
Dec. 27 in Quincy 
Hospital. 

He owned an auto parts 
store in Stoneham for 
many years. 

A native of Greece, Mr. 
Tryphonas moved to 
Quincy in 1986 after living 
in Reading for many years. 

He was a Northeastern 
University alumnus. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Ekaterini ICaterina" 
(Polychronopoolos) 



Koumentakos-Tryphonas, 
is the manager of Alfredo's 
Restaurant, 75 Franklin 
St., QuirKy. 

Mr. Tryphonas is also 
survived by a step-son, 
Christopher Koumentakos 
of Quincy; and two 
brothers and a sister in 
Greece. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery, West Quincy. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave., Quincy. 

Donations may be made 
to the American Heart 
Association, 20 Speen St., 
Framingham, MA 01701- 
4680. 



Philip Mariano, 65 

Technical Designer at Fore River Shipyard 



A funeral Mass for 
Philip Mariano, 65, of 
Quincy, was celebrated 
Monday in St. John's 
Cfamcfa. 

Mr. Mariano died Dec. 
29 in Quincy Hospital affcr 
a brief illness. 

A graduate apprentice 
for Bethlehem Steel, be 
was a retired technical 
designer for Bethlehem 
Steel and also worked at 
tbe Fore River Shipyard. 

Mr. Mariano was a 
fimner member and officer 
for tbe Massachusetts 
Association of Pars^legics. 

A lifelong lesideitt of 
Qmocy, be graduated from 
QniDcy Higli SdxK^ 

Mr. Mariano is survived 
by his mother, Anna 



(Dentino) Mariano of 
Quincy; two brothers, 
Remo Mariano of 
Wollaston and Anthony 
Mariano of Norwood; four 
sisters, Angelina Mariano 
of Quincy, Mary DiSalvio 
of Quincy, Jeanette Rugg 
of Warwick, R.I. and 
Judith Baker of 
Framingham. 

Burial was in Mount. 
Wdlaston Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Bolea- 
Bu<Hifiglio Funeral Hmne, 
116 Fraiddin St 

Donations may be made 
to Quincy Visiting Nurse 
Association, 1354 
Hancock St., Quincy, MA 
02169. 



^\]cmtmon. 



IMnmANCE *OFJ«f VJN( 



"Be Sure Now - Not Sorry Later" 

Convenientty loccrted at 
62 DERBY STREET, HINGHAM, MA 

P.O. Box 522 ACCORD STATION 02018-0522 
Rear Btjikjing, behind SHEARSON & LEHMAN 

(OFF RTE 3. EXIT 15 NEXT TO HINGHAM PLAZA) 

TELEPHONE: 74(M07D 



Jay C. Newman, 61 

Retired USAF Master Sergeant 

A funeral service for 
Jay (Jack) Conrad 
Newman, 61, of Clear 
Lake, Texas, formerly of 
Wollaston, a retired U.S. 
Air Force master sergeant. 



raised in Wollaston. He 

was a 1950 graduate of 

North Quincy Higb School. 

Bom in Cambridge on 

April 8, 1932, he was 

raised in Wollaston. He 



was held Tuesday at the was a 1950 graduate of 
Jack Rowe Cathedral North Quincy High School. 



Chapel, League City, 
Texas. 

Mr. Newman died Dec. 
29. 

Burial was in the 
Houston National 
Cemetery in Houston. 

Mr. Newman retired 



The son of the late Jack 
Newman of Cambridge 
and the late Constance 
Stuart of Wollaston, Mr. 
Newman is survived by a 
son, Jeffrey Newman of 
Quincy; three daughters, 
Cheryl Newman of Paris, 



frwn the U.S.A.F. with the France; Donna Needham 

rank of master sergeant in of Marshfield and Jayne 

1973 after more than 20 McGowan of Braintree; a 

years of active duty, brother, Stanley Newman 

Since that time, he was of Miami, Fla.; nine 



employed 

Department 

OSHA, as compliance 

safety aiKi health officer. 

He was a member of 
tbe American Legion and 
tbeDA.V. 

Bom in Cambridge on 
AprU 8, 1932, he was 



by the grandchildren and many 
of Labor, friends. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Jack Rowe 
Funeral Home. 

In lieu of flowers, 
donations can be made to 
the American Cancer 
Society or the D.A.V. 



Leonard Miceli, 92 

Master Electrician, Trade School Instructor 

A funeral Mass for 



Leonard 
Quincy, 
Monday 
Churcli. 



Miceli, 92, of 

was celebrated 

in St. Ann's 



Mr. Miceli died Dec. 29 
at Quincy Hospital after a 
brief illness. 

A retired master 
electrician and trade 
school instructor, he taugjit 
oil burner repair at the 
Massachusetts Trade 
School in Boston for 25 
years. Mr. Miceli taught 
part-time at the New 
England Trade Sdiool, 
before retiring 27 years 
ago. 

Bom in Cutro, Italy, be 



Mr. Miceli was a 
member and recording 
secretary for tbe St Lucia 
Qub in Cambridge. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Tosca (Panza) 
Miceli; a son, Leonard F. 
Miceli of Quincy; two 
daughters, Rita M. Previte 
of Quincy and Phillis L. 
Noe of Hingham; a 
brother, Salvatore Miceli 
of Cambridge; 12 
grandchildren and three 
great-grandchildren. 

3unal was in Mount 
Wollaston Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St. 

Donations may be made 
to charity. 



lived in Cambridge priw to 
moving to (^nincy in 1970. 

John L. Saroko, 92 

Former Heating Business Employee 

A funeral service for Saroko, be is survived by 



John L. Saroko, 92, of 
North Quincy. was held 
Dec. 29 in Stanetsky 
Memorial Chapels, 1668 
Beacon St., Brookline 

Mr. Saroko died Dec. 
27. 

He was a native of 
Russia. 

Mr. Saroko was 
employed in the heating 
business. 

Husband of tbe late 
Lillian E. (Gonterman) 



bis daughter, Paula 
Corman of West Newton; 
a grandchild, and many 
nieces and nef^ws. Mr. 
Saroko is also survived by 
his brother, Lee Porter of 
Randolph. 

Memorial week began 
Dec. 29 in tbe home of 
Paula Cormaa 

D(xiations may be made 
to Temple Shalom. 175 
Temple St. West Newton. 
MA 02165. 



Evelyn M. Di Stefano, 72 



A funeral Mass for 
Evelyn M. (Aspessi) Di 
Stefano, 72, of Quincy, 
was celd>rated Dec. 27 in 
St. Elizabeth's Church, 
Mfiltoa 

Mrs. Di Stefano died 
Dec. 24 at University 
Hoqntal in Boston after a 
brief illness. 

She was a member of 
&nblem Chibs in Boston 
and Qoincy and tbe 
Women's League in Nmtii 
Conway, Nil 

Bom in Boston, she 
lived in Milton and 
Conway, N.H. before 
moving to Quincy. 

Wife of the late 
Salvatore M. Di Stefano, 



she is survived by a son, 
Paul C. Di Stefano of 
Westford; two daughters, 
Alice M. Nazzaro of East 
Bridgewater and Janet L. 
O'Connell of West 
Bridgewater, two cousins, 
Dorothy Aspessi and 
William Aspessi, both of 
Quincy; and five 
granddrildren. 

Burial was in Milton 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by tbe Alfred D. 
Thomas Funeral Home, 
Miltoa 

DMiations may be made 
to die American Heart 
Association, 20 Speen St., 
Framin^am, MA 01701. 



Paul S. Yerxa, 89 

Retired Watertender 



A funeral service for 
Paul S. Yerxa, 89, of New 
Hampshire, formerly of 
Quincy, was held 
yesterday (Wednesday) in 
the Sweeney Funeral 
Home, 74 Elm St. 

Mr. Yerxa died Jaa 2 in 
Huggins Ho^ital in New 
Hampshire after a long 
illness. 

He was a retired 
watertender for Boston 
Edison Co. 

Born in New 
Brunswick, Canada, he 
lived in Quincy most of his 
life before moving to New 
Hampshire four months 



ago. 

He was a Navy veteran 
of Worid War II. 

Husband of the late 
Alice M. (Diyden) Yerxa, 
he is survived by a son, 
Lane E. Yerxa of 
Weymouth; a daughter, 
Elizabeth A. MacDonald 
of Sandwich, N.H.; a 
brother, Bart W. Yerxa of 
Sussex, Canada; a sister, 
Caroline Guyett of 
Seminole, Fla.; eight 
grandchildren, and five 
great-grandchildren. 

Burial was in 
Knollwood Memorial Park, 
Canton. 



RELIGION 



United First Parish 



Dr. Sheldon W. Bennett 
will give the sermon, 
"Goals And Getting 
There", during the 10:30 
«m. Sunday service at 
United Hist Paridi Chmch 
(Unitarian Univeisalist). 
Qoincy Center. 

Nonnan Corey, Music 
Direaor, will play organ 
WOTks by ftanck, Attwood, 
Reger and Kfendelssohn. 

Matthew MaUoy will 
usher. 



Sharon Mayer and CIns 
Cooioy will host a social 
hour in the Parish Hall 
following the service. 

Historic First Parish. 
"Chmch of the Piesidenis," 
is located at 1306 
Hancock St. opposite Qty 
Hall. CiMTch School and 
child care are provided. 
Call Brenda Chin. 
Director, for infonnaiioo at 
773-1290. 



Tkursday, Jaaiury «, 19M Quincy Su Pag* 21 

Dr. Steven A. Nielsen 
Joins Medical StalT 
At Quincy Hospital 



Helen E. Kelley, 75 

Quincy Teacher For 30 Years 



Bethany Congregational 



A funeral Mass for 
Helen E. Kelley, 75, of 
Quincy was scheduled for 
Wednesday (yesterday) at 
10 a.m. in St. Mary's 
Church, 95 Crescent St., 
West Quincy. 

She died Jan. 1 in 
Quincy Hospital after a 
long illness. 

A Quincy public school 
teacher for 30 years and 
member of the Quincy and 
Massachusetts Teachers 
Associations, Miss Kelley 
retired in 1975. 

Bom and educated in 
Quincy, she received her 
bachelor's degree in 1939 
from Bridgewater State 
College and her master's 
degree in education from 
the same scbo<^ in 1951. 



She enjoyed playing 
golf and traveling. 

Sister of the late 
Dorothy M. Kelley, Miss 
Kelley is survived by 
several cousins including 
Richard P. LaPointe. Jr. 
and Robert S. Cutler of 
Braintree, Jeffrey C. 
LaPointe, Marion M. 
LaPointe, Valerie Alleva 
and Gaire M. Cutler of 
Quincy and Marianne 
Concberi of Pembroke. 

Burial will be in St. 
Mary's Cemetery, West 
Quincy. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave. 



The Rev. George A. 
Hodgldns, interim minister 
of Bethany Congregational 
Church, Quincy Center, 
will deliver a sermon 
entitled, "Creation, 
Incarnation and 

Redemption" at the 10 
a.m. service Sunday. 

The chancel choir will 
sing under the direction of 
Gregory Flynn, organist 
and choir diiectw. 

Scripture reader will be 
Robert Caliri. 

Greeters will be Vivian 
Miller and Bea Siddens. 



Children of the Church 
School will attend the 
eariy pari of the w<»shq> 
service and proceed to 
their class. 

A Fellowship hour, 
hosted by Janette and 
Holly Ardier and Marsha 
Sherman, will follow the 
service. 

The Youdi Group will 
meet frtxn 6-8 p.m. The 
Adult Christian Fellowship 
will meet from 7 - 9 pjn. 

Bethany Church is 
accessible to the 
physically challenged. 



United Methodist Church 



Theodore A. Wiedemann, 69 

Electrical Analyst, Local Spoi^ Booster 



A funeral service for 
Theodore A. Wiedemann, 
69 of Quincy was 
scheduled for Wednesday 
(yesterday) at 11 a.m. in 
Keobane Funeral Home, 
785 Hancock St., 
Wollaston. 

Mr. Wiedemann died at 
home.Dec. 31. 

He was analyst at 
General Electric in Lynn 
for 38 years,.before retiring 
in 1983. 

Mr. Wiedemann was a 
member of the Apprentice 
Association of General 
Electric. 

A supporter of local 
school sports, he was a 
President of the Friends of 
Quincy Hockey, and 
served as treasurer of the 
Hockey Club at Our Lady 
of Good Counsel Church, 
Merrymount. 

He was also a member 
of the Fathers Club of 
Quincy Football. 

Mr. Wiedemann served 
in the Navy during World 



Warn. 

He graduated from 
Lowell Institute. 

Bom in Boston, Mr. 
Wiedemann lived in 
Dorchester before moving 
to Quincy in 1948. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Janice M. (Pillsbury) 
Wiedemann; three sons, 
Edward J. Wiedemann of 
Pembroke, Theodore A. 
Wiedemann* III of 
Marshfield and James F. 
Wiedemann of Quincy; 
four daughters, Linda A. 
Broderick of Abington, 
Claire M. Murphy and 
Joan L. Miller of 
Weymouth and Maiy Ellen 
WWttier of Stratham, N.H.; 
a sister, Eleanor Havves of 

Weymouth; and 14 
grandchildrea 

Burial will be in Blue 
Hill Cemetery, Braintiee. 

Donations may be made 
to Friends of 

Massachusetts Respiratory 
Hospital, 2001 Washington 
St., Braintree. MA 02184. 



Rev. Harry Soper, Jr. 
will deliver a sermon, 
"Baptism Is Good News", 
Sunday at the 10 a.m. 
service of the Quincy 
Community United 
Methodist Church, 40 
Beale St., WoUastbn. 

Harvey Smith will be 
Scripture Reader. 

Ann Giger and Grace 
Shields will welcome 
parishioners and Janet 
McGonigle and Melvia 
Sears will serve as ushers. 



The Fellowship Hour 
will be held in Susannah 
Weley Hall with Joanne 
Nolan, Phyllis Ellison, 
Judy Malloy and Margaret 
Minyard as hostesses. 

Sunday School follows 
the Young Disciples 
Message and is directed 
by Katheryn ^nerson and 
Margaret B<^en. 

Child care is provided. 
Church facilities are 
handicapped accessible. 



Steven A. Nielsen, 
M.D., a new 

ophthalmologist with 
Lanri)eit Eye Center of 100 
congress St., Quincy and 
Hingham, has joined the 
active medical staff of 
Quincy Hoqntid. 

An ophthalmcriogist is a 
physician with cjqptrtise in 
the diagnosis and 
treatment of diseases 
related to the eyes. 

In addition to general 
eye care, Dr. Nielsen has 
specialized skills. He 
deals with pediatric 
ophthalmology, eye 
Iranma, jriastic surgery and 
does a surgical procedure 
known as Radial 
Keratotomy. It is a 
prooednre that involves 
incisions being made 
across the cwnea in order 
to reshape it. The 
reshiq>ing of the cornea 
improves the patient's 
eyesight. 

Dr. Nielsen graduated 
from the University of 
Southern Califomia School 
of Medicine in June of 
1989. He completed his 
internship in the 
Department of 

Ophthalmology at the 



University of Southern 
Califomia School of 
Medicine in June 1990. 
Dr. Nielsen completed his 
residency at the Doheny 
Eye Institute at the 
University of Southern 
California in June, 1993. 

Nielsen has authored a 
number of articles that 
have been published in 
various scientific journals 
and magazines. 

Brent Lambert, M.D., 
commented, "The addition 
of Dr. Nielsen to the 
Lambert eye Center will 
be a great asset. His 
numerous clinical interests 
will only enhance the 
service available to our 
current and prospective 
patients." 

Dr. Nielsen is accepting 
new patients and can be 
reached in Quincy at 471- 
5665 and in Hingham at 
749-5666. Dr. Nielsen has 
evening and Saturday 
hours for patient 
convenience. 

Dr. Nielsen lives in 
Cohasset with his wife, 
Diane and their four 
children Tyler, Stephanie, 
Jennifer and Julianne. 



Beechwood Adds Infant 
Care To Its Pre-school 



Houghs Neck Congregational 



Quincy's Beechwood 
Community Life Center 
has expanded its child 
care program to include 
Infant Care for infants 8 
weeks to 15 months. 

The Center's Pre-school 
limits class sizes to ensure 
that each child receives 
lots of individualized 
attention. The infant care 
program is specifically 



limited to seven children 
per class. 

Beechwood invites 
parents to visit the Center, 
meet with the Pre-school 
director and lead teacher 
and discuss Beechwood's 
program and philosophy. 

For more information 
about Infant Care or any of 
Beechwood's child care 
programs, call 471-5712. 



Two worship services 
will be held Sunday at the 
Houghs Neck 

Congregational Church, 
310 Manet Ave. 

Rev. M. Alicia Corea 
will deliver a sermon 
entitled, "The Winter Of 
Our Discontent", at the 9 
a.m. service. 

Jackie Price will be the 
greeter. 

Dr. Peter V. Cwea will 
speak on "In The 



Begiiming: The Search For 
A Purpose" at the 10:30 
a.m. service 

Joyce Bishop will be 
the greeter 

Arden Scbofield will 
direct the choir. 

Marion Nelson will host 
a coffee and fellowship 
hour between services. 

Houghs Neck 

Congregational Church is 
handicapped accessible. 



Quincy Art Association 
Offers Classes 



Memorial Congregational 



John H. Phipps, 30 



A funeral Mass for John 
H. Phipps, 30, of Quincy, 
was celebrated Tuesday in 
Sl Boniiiace Church. 

Mr. V\]ifps died Dec. 30 
at Boston University 
Medical Center. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Shanron L. (Jackson) 
Phij^s; three daughters, 
Samantha Lee Phipps, 
Crystal Marie nii}^s and 
Ashley Breanna Phipps, 
all of Qoincy; his parents, 

' '' \:i f\.t. ,i,r.t l! I.I I'..' ■. v,'i>*.i">Ji. *'-• 



Joseph and Charlotte 
(McManus) Phipps of 
Dorchester, three brothers, 
Paul Phipps and James 
Phipps, bodi of Dorchester, 
and Joseph Phipps of 
Quincy; and a sister, 
Louise Santagatin of 
Connecticut. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Funeral Home, 74 Ekn St. 



Hie morning worship 
service Sunday at 
Memorial Congregational 
Church of Atlantic in 
North Quincy will be held 
at 10:30 a.m. 

There will be a 
children's story on the 
meaning of baptism and 
child care during the 
worship service. A special 
offering will be taken for 
the Deacons' Fund to 
provide help in local 
emergencies. 

The congregation is 
encouraged to bring a food 
donation each week for the 



Protestant Social Services 
Bureau food shelf. Coffee 
hour donations go toward 
Christian education and 
scholarship hinds. 

ThL> Sunday the winter 
semester of Sunday School 
begins with classes for 
children and youth 
meeting at 9:15 a.m. 
Tuesday afternoon classes 
for dukiren will begin Jin. 
11 from 3 to 4:30 p.m. 

The church is located at 
Sagamore Sl and Newbury 
Ave. For more infomiation, 
call Susanna Griefen at 
984-1524. 



The Quincy Art 
Association, 26 High 
School Ave., Quincy, is 
offering adult day, evening 
and weekend clas.se.s in 
clay, portraiture, 

landscape and seascape 
and still life painting. 

There will be a 
woricshop in Nantucket 
lightship making 

All tevels of ability are 
welcome, as are non- 
members. 

The Association will 
hold an open house for 
registration on these dates: 
Satufday, Jan. 8, noon - 2 
p.m.; Monday, Jan. 10, 4 - 



7 p.m.; Saturday, Jan. 15, 
noon - 2 p.m. 

An exhibit of several 
instructors' work will be 
available for review. 

Guest artist 

demonstrations are held at 
monthly meetings. 

Registration by mail is 
also being accepted. Call 
770-2482 for more 
information. 



NEWSCARRIERS 

,^. WANTED 
Hmm'* a chonc* to mam 

•xtra mon*y by buMhtg a 
Quincy Sun ham* d«Nv«ry 
roui*. 

T«l*phoiw: 471-3100 



OIMiedWj^ 

OFMASSACHUSETTSB/V^ 




-;•:'.> <J 



A 



Church of 
Saint John 
the Baptist 

44SchoolSt.CHjincy.MA 

MASS SCHEDULE 

Saturday 4:00 & 7:00 pm 

Sunday: 7 am, 

9 am, 11am, 

12:30 and 5:30 pm 

Confessions in Chapel Sat 3-3:45 pm 

Rectoiy-21 Gay Sl. 773-1021 



SSWSBSBBH 



Pafc22 QniacySu Thwsday, Janaary (, 19M 



Merrymount School, 
The Co-operative Bank 
Enter Into Partnership 



M 



PE TAR'S AUl 



In an effoit to enhance 
the elementary school 
learning environment, the 
Merrymount School and 
The Co-operative Bank, 
wid) branches in Quincy, 
have signed a partnership 
agreement. 
Merrymoont's idea is to 



bring the worid of work 
into the classroom 
experience. The Co- 
operative Bank is sharing 
on a personal level what 
banking has to offer 
students as a potential 
career, and at the same 
time, supplying fioaocial 



lEQAL NOTICE 



ws^immcn 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMB4T 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 92P2560E1 
Notice Of 
Fiduciary's Account 

To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Robert S. Juliano, late of 
Quincy, Norfolk County. 

You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the first 
and final account(s) of 
Barbara L. Juliano as 
executrix (the fiduciary) of 
said estate have been 
presented to said Court for 
alk}wance. 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to file 
an objection to said 
account(s), you or your 
attorney must file a written 
appearance in said Court 
at Dedham on or before the 
twentieth day of January, 
1994 the return day of Vris 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fkiuciary. or to the 
attorney for the fiduciary, 
obtain without cost a copy 
of said account(s). If you 
desire to object to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to filing a 
written appearance as 
aforesaid, ffle witNn thirty 
days after said return or 
within such other time as 
the Court upon rT>otian may 
order a written statement 
of each such item together 
with tlie grourxis for each 
objection thereto, a copy 
to be served upon the 
fiduciary pursuant to 
Mass. R. Civ. P. Rule 5. 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford. Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham this twenty-first 
day of Decemt>er, 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Register of Probate 

1/6/93 



COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURT 

TVEPFHDBATEAND 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93P3053E1 

Estate of ELINOR M. 

CONNELLY 

AKA: ELEANOR MARY 

CONNELLY and 
EUNOR MAY CONNBXY 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter prayirig 
that the unsigned 
pfK>tocopy of the last will 
of said decedent be 
proved and allowed and 
that WILLIAM J. 
CONNELLY, also known 
as WILLIAM JAMES 
CONNELLY of QUINCY in 
the County of NORFOLK 
be appointed executor 
named in the wilt without 
surety on the bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appeararK» in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on February 2, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petibon, 
giving the specific pounds 
therefore, within thirty (30) 
days after the return day 
(or such other time as the 
Court, on motion with 
r>otice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this twentieth 
day of December, one 
thousarx) nine hundred 
and ninety-three. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Ragistor of Probate 

1/6/93 






iiMiii^iili::B!i>S: 



INVITATION FOR BIDS 

CITY OF QUINCY. MASSACHUSETTS 
PURCHASING DEPARTMBIT 
1305 HANCOCK ST., QUWCY. MA 02169 
Invites sealed bkis/proposals for furnishing and 
deRvering to the City of Quitk^: 

QUINCY COLLEGE: TV, VCR COMBINATION UNITS, 
JANUARY 1 9. 1 994 @ 1 0:00 AM. 

SCHOOL: FALL ATHLETIC SUPPLIES. JANUARY 19. 
1994 @ 10:10 AM. 

Detailed specifications are on file at ttie office of ttie 
Purchasing Agent, Quiricy City Hall, 1305 Hancock St., 
Qiincy. MA 02169. 

Bids must state exceptions, if any, the delivery date 
and any aJlowable discounts. 

Firm bid prices will be given first conskleratkxi and will 
be received at ttre office of the Purchasing Agent until 
the time arxJ date stated above, at wfiich time and date 
tirey will be pubik:ly opened and read. 

EUds must be in a sealed envelope. The outside of ihe 
sealed envelope is to be clearly marked, "BID 
ENCLOSED" with time/date of bid cal. 

The right is reserved to reject any or all bkJs or to 
accept arTy part of a bkj or the one deemed best for the 
City. 

James A. Sheets. MAYOR 
Robert F. Denvk. Jr.. PUFU><ASNG AGENT 
1/6/94 




support f(x^ the program. 

Participating in the 
partnership program were 
Anthony Caruso, Vice 
President & Director of 
Business Development and 
Leo Sheehan, Senior Vice 
President, representing 
The Co-operative Bank 
and School Superintendent 
Eugene Creedon and 
Principal Kathleen Morris, 
representing the 

Merrymount School. 

Caruso said the bank 

was pleased to be nan of ^^^^^ ANIMAL CONTROL Van has been refurbished by Petar's Antomotire 
\A^Z.^^ „.• I . lacTErk's Anto Body Repair, Inc., at 324-330 Quincy Ave. The new look was created 

Menymount s plans and by Peter M. Palmer, president of the one-stop antomoUve center. The van is driven by 
that he looked forward to Phyllis Beriacd, the dty's dog officer. 

helping them make the . 

program a success. The 
Co-operative Bank is a 
state chartered co- 
q)erative bank with assets 
of $653 million. It is 
headquartered in Acton 
with thirteen retail banking 
offices. Three of the ftill 
service locations are in 
Quincy at 1259 Hancock 
St., 85 Quincy Ave. and 
300 Newport Ave. 



Chamber Takes Stand 

On Harassment Education 

And Gun Control 



Sove Gas and Money 
ShopLocoly 



COMMOr^EALTHOF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTM»rT 

l^iorlolk Division 

Docket No. 154051 
Notice Of 
Fiduciary's Account 

To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Lillian Murray Drouet, late 
of Quincy. Norfolk County. 

You are hereby rxTtified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the twenty- 
fifth and final account(s) of 
Boston Safe Deposit and 
Trust Company as Trustee 
(the fiduciary) under the 
will of said deceased for 
tfie benefit of Patricia Joy 
Pollock and others have 
been presented to sakl 
Court for allowarvse. 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to file 
an objection to said 
account(s), you or your 
attorriey must file a written 
appearance in saki Court 
at Dedham on or t>efore Itie 
twentietfi day of January, 
1994 \he return day of this 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fiduciary, or to tlie 
attorney for the fkiuciary, 
obtain withiout cost a copy 
of sakJ account(s). H you 
desire to ob^ct to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to filing a 
written appearance as 
aforesaid, file within thirty 
days after sakJ return or 
witiiin such other time £is 
the Couri upon motion may 
order a written statement 
of each such item togetfier 
with the grounds for each 
objection thereto, a copy 
to be served upon the 
fiduciary pursuant to 
Mass. R. Civ. P. Rule 5. 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham this twenty-first 
day of Decemt>er, 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
RagistM' of P r o ho l » 

1/6/93 



The Board of Directors 
of the South Shore 
Chamber has voted to 
oppose legislation 
mandating sexual 
harassment education and 
training by employers and 
to favor legislation 
enforcing stricter gun 
control. 

"This chamber realizes 

issues of sexual 

harassment in the 

workplace must be 

addressed " said Chamber 

President Ronald Zooleck, 

following a unanimous 

vote by the board of 

directors. "The key word 

here is mandatory, and this 

is what we oppose, 

business does not need 

another piece of 

government-mandated 

legislation diat can add to 

the cost of doing business. 



When this happens, 
businesses become less 
competitive." 

Zooleck noted that most 
companies already have 
procedures set forth in 
employee manuals, that 
the Department of 
Employment and Training 
has inifbnnation available 
to be posted in wodq>laces 
and that the chamber has 
conducted seminars 
addressing this issue. 

The proposed 

legislation would mandate 
that c(«npanies with more 
than 15 employees 
conduct three hours of 
s;xual harassment 
Kiucation and training for 
"iach employee within six 
months of the effective 
date of the legislation or 
date of employment. 

By a wide margin, the 



chamber voted to su|^n 
gun control legislation 
proposed by Governor 
Weld which strikes 
directly at cutting the 
number of guns on the 
street and increases the 
legal age of possessing a 
gnnfitmi 18 to 21. 

"Everyone agrees that 
crime and safety are 
important issues not only 
for the residential but also 
for the business 
community," Zooleck said, 
following a heated debate 
among board members. "In 
keeping with this 
chamber's philosophy of 
making the South Shore 
community a better place 
to hve and work, we favor 
legislation that would 
enforce stricter control of 
guns." 



Exercise Classes Underway 
At Lincoln-Hancock School 



The Quincy Recreation 
Department is conducting 
two separate exercise 
classes on Monday and 
Wednesday evenings at 
the Lincoln-Hancock 
Community School 
gymnasium. 

Both classes, which 
began on Monday, will be 
at 6 pjn. or 7 p.m. 

The 6 pjn. class will be 
aerobic exercise with 
elements of both high and 
low impact. The 7 p.m. 



class will feature strength 
and stret(j^ng exercises 
designed to improve tone, 
flexibility and endurance 
of specific body areas. 
Both classes will be taught 
by DeM}ie Vacca. 

Registration for the 
classes can be done at the 
program and participants 
can elect two cations for 
payment. A $30.00 one 
time fee for all classes 



class. 

Participants in the 7 
p.m. class may also 
participate in the adult 
swim at 8 pjn. in the pool 
located in the same 
building. 

A towel or exercise mat 
is recommended and 
proper gym attire is also 
recommended. 

Additional information 



through April 27 or $3 for can be obtained by calling 
each individual class, ^^^ Quincy Recreation 
payable at the time of the Etepartment at 376-1394. 



3 Conway Employees 
Win Bahamas Seminar 



Three 
Jack 



employees of 
Conway & 
Company's WoUaston 
office have been awarded 
a six-day, all expenses 
paid, "Seminar in the 
Sun" at the Sheraton 



NEWSCARRIBS 

WANTED 

Hera's a choK:e to 
•am •xira money by 
buldng a Quincy Sun 
home delvery route. 

Telephone: 471-3100 



GraiKl Hotel on Paradise 
Island, Nassau. 

They are: Peter Bravo, 
manager and Carol Cahill 
and Dianne Demarkles, 
sales associates. 

The three are among 
the more than 100 Conway 
Sales Champions who 
have qualified for the 15di 
annual Conway trip. 
Activities include island 
tours, deep sea fishing, 
golfing, tennis dinner 
cruises, and down to 
business sales seminars 
and planning sessions for 



1994. 

Trip winners are 
determined by individual 
sales volume, by 
profitability for a particubu 
office or by special 
contribution to the well 
being of the company. 

Since the fii^t annual 
Conway Country "Seminar 
in the Sun" was ottered in 
1980, nearly 2,000 Jack 
Conway and Company 
sales associates have 
traveled to scenic ports of 
call in recognition of jobs 
well done. 



Thunday, January (, 1994 Quincy Sun P»f«23 




I I -"^ ■ ■ 

HALLS FOR RENT 

Nawty Ranowalad 
Sons of Italy SocM Canlar 
Qoidan Lion SuM 
Capacily-300 
Vanatiannoom 
Ci9acily-140 
Call4n-n« 



T» 



HAUFORREKT 

NkiMfwnPMlNo.382 
Amwican Lagion, Squamum, MA 

Hankiffm dAtm mtk. 

C4132MI24 
MondtytmughSaUday 4-7p(nTF 



A NEW HALL 

New undw eontliucdon on 
Otiwry St., avallabl* Mrty 1994 

fof WMOinQS, StkOWMS, 

maatlngs, banqtMts. 

QUINCY ELKS 
472-2223 tf 



HALL FOR RENT 

North Quincy K of C 

BuMing 

5 HoNis Avenue 

For information please call 

767-0519 TF 



LEGAL NOtlCS 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMBfT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 88P2416C2 
Notice of 
Fiduciary's Account 

To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Margaret Lowy of Quincy, 
Norfolk County, under 
conservatorship. 

You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the third 
account(s) of James F. 
Reynolds, Jr. as 
Conservator (the fidudary) 
of the property of said 
Margaret Lowy has been 
presented to said Court for 
allowance. 

If you desire to 
preserve you right to file 
an objection to said 
account(s), you or your 
attorney must file a written 
appearance in said Court 
at Dedhaim on or before the 
twentieth day of January, 
1994 the return day of this 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fiduciary, or to the 
attorney for the fiduciary, 
obtain without cost a copy 
of sakj account(s). If you 
desire to object to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to filing a 
written appearance as 
aforesakJ, file within thirty 
days after said return day 
or within such other time 
as the Court upon motion 
may order a written 
statement of each such 
item together with the 
grounds for each objection 
thereto, a copy to be 
served upon the fiduciary 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 5. 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham this twenty-first 
day of December, 1 993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
R*gl*tM' •! Probata 
1/6/94 

Sov* Gat and Mon«y 
ShopLocaly 



EvmBoan marketpuge 




COMMONWEALTH OF ' 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMB^ 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93D1372-D1 
Summons By 
Publication 
Saber Safien, Plaintiff 

V. 

Ayda I. Safien, Deferxiant 

To the above named 
Defendant: Ayda I. Safien 

A Complaint was been 
presented to this Court by 
the Plaintiff, Saber Safien. 
seeking Divorce. 

You are required to 
serve upon Robert A. 
Petow, Esquire-plaintiff's 
attomey-whose address is 
6 Beacon Street, Suite 
#325, Boston. 

Massachusetts 021 08. 
your answer on or before 
March 9, 1994. K you fail 
to do so, the court will 
proceed to the hearing and 
adjucation of this action. 
You are also required to 
file a copy of your answer 
in the office of the Register 
of this Court at Dedham. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at. 
Dedham, this 8th day of 
December, 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
R«glsUr of Probata Court 
12/23, 12/30/93.1/6/94 



COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93P2919E1 

Estate of JOHN J. 

CHeJEY 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that the last will of said 
decedent be proved and 
allowed and that 
MARGUERITE J. KEEFE 
of WALPOLE in the County 
of W/U.POLE be appointed 
executrix named in the will 
without surety on the 
bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on January 19, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, wrthin thirty (30) 
days after the return day 
(or such other time as the 
Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner 
may altow) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this eighth day of 
December, one thousand 
nine hundred and ninety- 
three. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
R*gl*tM' of Probate 

1/6/94 



HAND TOOLS 
WANTED 

Wood or steel planes. Also, 
chisels, damps, tool chests, <M 
hand tods, alltrades (machinist, 
pattern maker, watchmaker. et< .) 
shop lots. Also, antiquarian 
books, frames, paintings, croits, 
lanterns. Antiques in estate lots. 
1-617-558-3839 tf 



MiSCeJLAIiEOUS 



BAHAMA CRUISEI 

5 days/4 nights, 
Underbookedl Must Selll 
$24g/Couple. Limited Tick- 
ets. (407) 767-0208 ext 4625 
Mon-Sat 9am- 10pm 1/27 



Thank You 

Blessed Mother & 

St. Ann and all the 

Saints that answer 

my prayers. v.M.a ms 



THANK YOU 

Blessed Mother 

& St. Jude 

B.R.1/B 

THANK YOU 
ST. JUDE 

U.W. 1/» 



NB/VSCARRERS 
WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money 
by building a 
Quincy Sun home 
delivery route. 

Telephone 

471-3100 



y 



f 



PRBOSIQN 



MM 



LAMP 
~REBMR& 
REWIRING 



III im 




EXPERT 

lAMP REPAIR 
ft RfWMMC 



GRANITE 
LOCK CO. 

472-2177 

755 SOUTHERN ARTERY 
QUINCY TF 



W.F. ALLEN 

Custom Cabinetmaker 

Ov»r 30 years experience 

Cabinets • Counters 

• Carpentry 

• Wallpapering 

• Painting -Floor Tile 

Raasonabie 

Free Estimates 

617-328-9048 iai3 



A&T VACUUM 



• 18.96 OvwhaulSptcial on 

ary vacuum 

• Stwiing nwchjn* rapaWng 
•VCRrapiriringandclMning 

• SNipwing 

(soisson, knivM, tte.) 

• OrMl( XL Vacuums $249 

• Badroiux Wpowtr nozzi* 

$19Qi 

• Ua«lvaouuns$45&u|> 

27BMteSL,Wolaalon 
479-5066 Tf 




PROFESSON/M 



&SCREesB 



^jljg^^l^ 



nwTn 



Your Seutli Shoi* 

HMdQuartoft 

Foe 



Appliance 
bervice 

ONAU 
MAJOU 
AI>PLIANCCS 



HANCOCK TIRE 

& APPLIANCE 

1 15 Franklin St . So Ouincy 

4/2-1710 
TF 




^ -^j-. J- — 




FRQBWE 

20 LB. TANK 

DCHANGE 

$7.9Q 

wBrouMcroNr 



BAG Cleaning 

Will Clean houses, 
attics, cellars, 
garage, eta 
Call 479-9158 m 



Vinyl TNt-ln Replaoenient 

Windows 

David J. Casey 

Vinyl Siding Co. 

Gutt9r», Storm Wkidowm, 

WlmlowSoeeU 
189.00 bwtalwJ 328-7872 3/31 



TAX RETURNS 

Very Low Rates 

Richard C. McDonough, EA 

Professional Service 

In Your Home 
15 Years Experience 
472-2694 4/7 



YARD WORK CO. 

• Reliable Lawn 
Mowing Service 

• Expert Bush & Hedge 
Trimming 

• Yard Cleanup 

• Fertilize Lawn 

• Other Work-Ask 

Experienced 
FREE Estimate 

Call Bill Fielding 
471-6124 TF 



R. Papkey Painting 

Commercial & Residential 

Free Estimates 
Call Bob 
773-1531 i«7 



Classified 

Ads Get 

Results 



C^xi.± 




KIAIL TO: THE QUINCY SUN. 1372 Hancock St.. Quincy. IMA 02169 
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. Payment mutt accompany ordar. 



INDEX 



RATES 
1 
9-7 < 



o 

D 

a 
a 
a 
o 
a 
o 
a 
a 

o 
o 
a 

D 

a 
a 
a 
a 
a 



For Sal* 

Aiilo* 

Boots 

For Rtnl 

Wanted 

Hmp Wsnl#d 

Pats. LtVMlock 

Loal and Found 

Real Estate For Sal* 

Real Esteto Wanted 

MIscaHanaout 

Worfc Wanlsd 

Anttquaa 

Coins a Slamos 

Rast Honvas 

Instruction 

Day Car* 

Parsonal 

Elactncal 4 AppHancas 



•■13WKKS 



13^ 

OR MOM 



G $6.00«oronolna«1lon.upto»wordMO$loraachaddltlonalword. 
D |4.eopwlnaortonupto20«»ordster3-7lnaartlonso«thos«noad. 

IDS aoch addWonal word, 
a |4J0porlnaartloouptoa0wordsfore-l2lnaartlonaofltteiamaad. 

IDS moro ooch additional word. 
a $4.00parlnaortlonupto20worda1orl3ormopalnaartlonso«tho 

a«na ad. lOt aacli addHlonal word. 



D Enclosed is $ 

in The Quincy Sun 



Jor the following ad to run 



-weet(s 



COPY: 



• mu. M HAM AT TMS OO^fTNACT RAH IN TM IVnir OF CANCIUATIOM. 
kV. MS P A PLIAH MOLUM YOUR FNOMI 



J 



Pafe 24 Quiacy Su Thanday, Jannary «, 1»4 



Delahunt To Speak 
At King Celebration Jan. 17 



Norfolk Countiy District 
Attorney William Dela- 
hunt will present the 
keynote address at the 
city's sixth annual 
celebration of the luith of 



Martin Luther King Jr. 
Monday, Jan. 17 at 7 p.in. 

in United First Parish 
Church, Quincy Cemer. 



The event will also 
include a musical per- 
formance and a slide show. 

For more information, 
call Janet Ellis at 376- 
1515. 



SAME DAY SLIDES 

(E-6 PROCESS) 
only at 

Photo Quick of Quincy 

1363 Hancock St. 
Quincy Center 

472-7131 



CHRISTIAN DIOR • SOPm;a .; 



J*N coLi-.^s • v;jA.;sE* s Piease ci-^Z''- 



111 



Fashion 

Eyewear 

SAVE 

*35 



1 YEAR WARRANTY 
ON ALL FRAMES 



J.B. 



OPTICAL & 






773-3505 • 773-4174 

":r $499 

Complete 

30 Day Trial 2 Yr Warranty 

FREE VALIDATED PARKING 



m^mm 



''^''tO'^t.tUCKi^f m .jCt«4l>«1 



OWN YOUR OWN HOME 
FASTER! ^ 




Save thousands 
with a... 

15 YEAR FIXED 
RATE MORTGAGE 




% ANNUAL 
PERCENTAGE RXIE 
PLUS1 POINT 



This 15 year mortgaQe enables you to pay off your 
outstanding debt, build equity faster, have deductible interest, 
pay off the mortgage faster, and save thousands durina the 
lifetime of the morxgage. Think of it... owning your own nonie 
much faster than you ever thought possible. 




For furrier details oontacf : 

Mortgage Office 

455 West Broadway 

South Boston, MA 02127 

268-2500 



South Boston 
Savings B^mk 



ilWtrS TH£ LliOlR 



MAIN OFFICE 

460 West Broadway 
South Boston 
268-2500 

NEPONSET ORCLE 

740G«l)nanBlvd 

82fr«)n 



MonTHOumcY 

440 Hancock StrMi 

TTMIOO 

QUMCY 

690 Adanns S^e« 
Lakin Square 
479-9660 



NEEOHAM 

355 Chestnut St 
4494210 

WESTROXBURV 
1833 Centre St 
3234000 



t2r 

EQUAL HOUSING 
LENDER 



Member FDIC/DIF 



WEYMOUTH 

544 Mam Street 
337-1050 




JEANNE REARDON is sworo-in by City Clerk Joseph Shea duriag the city's 
faiaiigiiratioa ceremonies Monday at North Quincy High School. Reardon is beginning 
her fifth term as cleric of committees for the City Council. 

Quincy Man Wins $50,000 



A Quincy man won 
$50,000 on New Year's 
Eve during a routine stop 
for a gallon of milk. 

Paul Bates, 44, 
received the prize after 
picking five of six oumbeis 
I in last Friday night's Mass 
I Millions drawing. Bates, 
the owner of Paul's Auto 
Body at 384 Center St., 
bought a "quik-pick" at 
Joe's Place, a Center 
Street convenience store 



while picking up milk on 
his way honie from work. 

Lottery officials said 
the sole winner of last 
Friday's $33.6 million 
jackpot, who bought the 
ticket in a Newton liquor 
store, has yet to come 
forward. 

Bates, meanwhile, said 
he had no trouble making 
plans on how to speiKl his 
own winnings. He said 
would take his wife Nancy 



Weight To Lose?? 
No Need To Wait! 

Let Us Help You Lose More In '94 



While you are using the program 

you will not feel hungry. 

You will feel more energetic and 

YOU WILL LOSE FAT! 

ALL NATURAL, SAFE & EFFECTIVE 

100% GUARANTEED 



"TvttottASpaamOtkinwttks.'' -AimMme,Dmtpen 
"Pve lost 10 pounds hi only 10 daysr - Pmt, MinhfieU 
"Fvelost 35poimds and fed p-cat!" -Da¥id,Pemibnike 
"Fm doim 19 pounds in 3 weeks!" - DoraAy, BmaUne 



Call (617) 471-1963 • 770-1670 

NORMAN L NISENBAUM, B^. Registoed Fhannadst 

215 Samoset Ave.-Quincy, MA 02169 

MaU Orders Accepted 

$30.00 1 $1^ tax * $3.00 Priority Mail = $34J0 Total 




YOU <^% 

AUTO 
KNOW 




by Tony Centorino. Bill Starkie and Kevin McGroaty 

ON THE SIDE OF SAFETY 

Some car manufactursrs pnrtaction ol their chest and 



have already t>egun to meet 
new federal requirements for 
sturdier car doors and side 
structures. The new side- 
impact protection measures 
must t>e phased in between 
1993 and 1996. They are in- 
tended to enable an automo- 
bile to vnthstand a t>roadside 
collision by another vehicle 
travefing 30 miles per hour. 
By adding stronger steel 
tieams beneath t>ody panels 
and extra paddmg to interiors, 
car makers can increase the 
chances that passengers will 
survive a side-impact crash 
in one of their automobiles. 
Side-Impact crashes are 
second only to head-on 
crashes as tie most serious 
type of traffic acddent With 
the new side-Impact mea- 
sures in place, drivers and 
passengers will enjoy better 



pelvic areas during collisions. 

HINT: Air bags only de- 
ploy in head-on crashes ar>d 
are of little value m side-inv 
pact cdHsions. 

Your safety is very impor- 
tant to us. Leam why L£0 & 
WALTS SUNOCO is the lo- 
cal service center ttiat many 
of your frierxis and neightx>rs 
already rely on. We pride 
ourselves on the quafty of 
our service department It is 
always our goal to fix your car 
right the first time around and 
it is because of Ifiat goal that 
we have on hand a vast array 
of parts as well as all the 
latest e<^jipment tfie industry 
provides. You'l find us con- 
veniently located at 258 
Qirincy Ave., E. Braintree 
(843-1550). 'A Place Where 
Your Car Can Live Longer." 



to Disney World, put away 
some money for his four 

children, and pay some 
bills. 



ELEMENTARY 
LUNCH 



Jan. 10 to 14 

Mon: pizza, fruit juice, 
bt^ fruit, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day. No lunch served. 

Wed: tuna salad on a 
roll, chopped lettuce, fruit 
juice, potato chips, milk. 

Thurs: American chop 
suey, vegetable, fruit 
juice, fresh baked Italian 
roU, milk. 

Fri: peanut butter and 
jelly sandwich, carrot 
sticks, fruit juice, choco- 
late chip cookies, milk. 



SECONDARY 
LINCH 



Jan. 10-14 

Mon: pizza, vegetable, 
ai^le crisp, milk. 

Tnes: Early release 
day, middle and high 
schools. Hamburger on a 
roll, cole slaw or salad, 
fruit juice, milk. 

Wed: tuna salad on a 
roll, vegetable, fruit cup, 
potato chips, milk. 

Thurs: grilled hot dog 
on a roll, vegetable or 
vegetarian beans, fresh 
apple, milk. 

Fri: baked lasagna with 
meat sauce, vegetable, 
fresh baked Italian roll, 
fruit juice, milk. 







Our Own Homamade 
SEAFOOD 
CHOWDER 



FRCSHFISH 




Evwyctoy SpMltl 

Opan~ 
Everyday 



HOURS 
Mon-8al 6 •.!».-# p.m. 



30S OUIMCY AVE. 
CA1X:779-MS4 





X 



371114 ll/i'B/93 
1 ! 1 U n h'^ •■ i i; K A M F ■ I) B L. 1 L 1. 1 B K A F< l 
P BOX 379 
QUINCY MA 02169 



VOL. 26 No. 17 




Thursday, Janaary 15, 1994 




$200,000 Spent Last Week Alone 

Storms Deplete 
Snow Budget 

By ROBERT BOSWORTR 

Uss than two weeks into the new year, the city has spent all of its snow and ice 
removal budget but officials say further costs will be covered by cash reserves or 
budget transfers. 



HEAVY EQUIPMENT operator Michael MeUo dears a sidewalk •■ Mayor McGrath 
Hi(hway foUowiag the weekcad storak 

(Qumcy Sun photo by Tom Ganmam) 

Convention To Decide 
School Seat Jan. 20 

* Barry, Cedrone Vote 
Again Seen Close 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

Sean Barry and 
Chrisdne Cedrooe could 
be facing another close 
election Jan. 20. 

A ^jedal Constitntional 
Convention consisting of 
eight city councillors and 
five School Committee 
members will be held that 
evening at 7 p.m. in the 
City Coimcil Chamber at 
Qukicy Oty Hall to fill die 
lone School Committee 
seat left open since the 
Nov. 2 election. 

Qaincy's city charter 
requires the matter to be 
decided by such a 
convention, although of- 
ficials had to wait mttil the 
new members of both 
elected bodies were sworn 
in at last week's 
inauguration ceremonies. 

Although B«iy already 
has four committed votes, 
with sevoi needed to win 
die seat, sources have told 
Th€ Sun that the remaining 
votes could make the final 
tally a close victory for 



ather candidtfe. 

Cedrone, an office 
maiuger, edged Barry, 
director of puMic affairs srt 
Quincy CoUtgt, by eight 
votes (5,716 to 5,708) for 
the third and final seat 
available in the election. 
A subsequent four-day 
recount, however, resulted 
in a tie of 5,734 votes 
apiece. 

City Council Presi^nt 
Michael Cheney said he 
has requested information 
through the city clerk's 
office regarding the 
possibility of using a 
secret ballot at the 
Constitutional Convention 
to fill the seat. Cheney 
said be favors a secret 
ballot so that those voting 
would be afforded the 
opportunity to make their 
choices "in private, the 
way all voters do." 

"And since we're all 
elected officials, I 
definitely feel if die ballot 
were a secret ballot we'd 
have a truer feeling 



(reffected in the vote)," he 
said. 

Councillor Timothy Ca- 
hill, however, who last 
mootfi introduced a heme- 
rale petition to the City 
Council in the hopes of 
holding a q)ecial dtywide 
election to fill the Sdiool 
Committee seat, dis- 
agreed. 

"I'm not crazy abmrt 
the thought of having to 
vote, but I definitely feel 
die vole should be open," 
he said. 1 dnok if it's not, 
the public will feel even 
more nervous about the 
process.'! 

Qty Cleit Josqih Shea 
said he has turned to City 
Sdidtor Stephen McGiaifa 
for advice regarding the 
secret ballot issue. 
NfcGrath said he is looking 
iitto the matter and will 
have a legal ofrimoo ready 
before the Jan. 20 
convention. 

Although School Com- 
nuttee members have been 
(Cont'd On Page 4) 



Last week's major 
storm, along with two 
other stonns before the end 
of the year, have depleted 
the city's $300,000 snow 
and ice removal budget, 
iPublic Works 

Commissioner David 
Cohon said Tuesday. 

"We're out of money, 
that's for sure. We've 
spent the $300,000 
allocated to us," Colton 
said. 

Although the budget is 
spent, officials say the city 
will continue to allocate 
funds for suow and ice 
removal during future 
storms. 

"The mayor has 
instructed me to deliver 
the services and to do the 
best we can and not to 
wony about the budget. 
The snow budget can nm 
into a deficit and allow me 



• to ovci spend. 

The mayor has said 
he'll appropriate more 
money (for snow and ice 
removal)," Colton said. 

Thomas Koch, 

executive secretary for 
Mayor James Sheets, said 
the dty will continue to 
provide funds for storm- 
related expenses. "We'll 
either transfer funds from 
cash reserves or fiom other 
areas of the budget at the 
end of the year," Koch 
said. 

According to Colton, 
last week's storm cost 
Quincy approximately 

$200,000. Another 

$100,000 was spent on 
snow and ice removal, as 
well as salt and other 
related expenses, before 
the end of the year. . 

To date, the city has 
received ap|Hoximatdy 41 



inches of snow, including 
a who{^ing 31 inches last 
week alone. Colton said 
eight inches fell Monday, 
another eight Thursday and 
IS I^iday and Saturday. 

Colton said last week's 
stonn was a real "budget 
buster." Approximately 
125 workers, both public 
and private, were used to 
combat the st<xm. 

Privately, 70 pieces of 
equipment were hired to 
bolster the city's snow 
removal efitnt. The cost of 
the private contractors 
alone totalled $100,000 as 
each worker logged about 
36 hours over the 
Thursday, Friday and 
Saturday period, Colton 
said. 

About 50 city 
employees fought the 
store, including 25 who 
(CtHtdrnPag^JO) 



No Business Like 

'Snow' Business For 

Hardware Stores 



While hst week's stonn 
forced some stmes to dose 
early and lose business, 
local hardware stores 
experienced a boom in 
sales of winter-related 
items including shovels, 
snow blowers, sand and 
sleds. 

Curry Hardware, with 
stores in Noith Quincy, 
West Quincy and 
Braintree, »ad Ashmont 
Discount on the Quincy- 



Braintree line reported 
brisk sales from winter- 
weaiy customen. 

Acamling to Assistant 
Salesman John Wisnes, 
Curry Hardware's three 
stores sold 3800 shovels in 
10 days. 

"We're selling shovels 
as if people just threw 
away their old shovels 
from last winter," \^snes 
said. 

Another 100 shovels 



were shipped to Curry on 
Monday. Of that amount, 
at least 50 were sold that 
day. With more iiKlement 
weather expected later this 
week, Wisnes said the 
stores are expected to 
receive another shipment 
fi^om the nearest vendor, 
Hanford, Conn., by today 
(Thursday). 

Another sought-after 
item, snowblowers, are 
(CmtimPmtt 10) 



Police Dept. Begins New 
Crime Fighters Hot Line 



The Quincy Police 
Department has begun a 
new Crime Fighters Hot 
Line to aDow resideitts to 
rqport any suspected 
cnainal activity in the 
dty. 

Police Chief Francis 
Mullen said the hot line is 
an ejq>ansi<M of the Drug 
Hot Liae narted by the 
dqnrtaient several yean 

"We aO have to woik 
together to keep 
na^UxMboods nfe," said 
Males. "Pteople (who live 



there) are going to see 
dungs we're not going to 

see." 



Crinic Fifhter^ 

H(>t Line Nunihtr 

328-4527 



Midfeo said the hot'line 
will allow residents to 
report any suspicious 
activities in their 
neighborhoods that seem 
to have any kind of 
criaunal oataie. mm jwt 



those ttutt are diug-related. 
Readents who call the hot 
line will not be required to 
identify themselves, he 
added. 

The chief noted that 
while be could not get into 
spedfics, the department 
has received "a lot of 
information" in the past 
through its Drag Hot Line 
tint has led to "nunerous" 




The number of the 
Quincy Poboe Dqwitment *■ < 
QdiBe Hgbl» Hot Line is ^^ 
32MS27. 



»IOWBOUNI>~TUt car As ta a Mowbaak 
■ajar proMei 



Martfauea St. V^ide* parked UlegaUy 
I ttarai as the dty tawed approzlmatelj 
alawa parirtt an aniy the even aide 



f <^«Ny Smn fhalo ly ToNi O 



'^ 



Q^acjr Sw Tkaniaj, J— w y 1^ I'M 




HEIMLICH MANUEVEK is dcaowtnted by ■cabers of Giris ScMit TrMp 4179 of 
Hoaghs Neck teriag a rcceat first aid oiicatatioa class spoasorcd by th« Soiith Share 
cbaptcr of the AaMricaa Kcd Crocs located m Qalacy Art^ Qaiacy. 

(Qumcy Sun photo by Tom Gonnan) 

City Store Opening 
Postponed Until Saturday 



Snowy aDd icy weather 
conditions have forced the 
postponement of the 
opening of the Quincy City 
Store at the Fore River 
shipyard. 

The store, originally 
sdieduled to open Jan. 8, 
will open Saturday from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the 



shipyard's main admin- 
istration building on East 
Howard Street. 

Mayor James Sheets 
has said he is hopeful the 
store, through the sale of 



surplus items from city 
departments, will raise 
$25,000 to $75,000 
annually for the city. It 
will only be open 
Saturdays. 



License Board Briefs 



The Licensing Board took 




!t; 



There's really only 

one reason v/hy 

you d go to a mall . . 



To shop 

Tedescki Food Shop 

Buck-A'Book 

Treasure Chest 



To eat 

G.j. Coddingtoo'k 

Restatinnt 

Caf e Lazzarino 

Dunkin' Donuts 



To primp 
Presidential Dry Cleaners 
Robert Lyons Hair Salon 



Toleam&headertmned 

Natiooal Park Service 

Visitor Center 



Tobakk 
atixens Bank & AIM 



To see £r be seen 

Harvard Cowmiinity 

Heakk Plan Optical Shop 

To can 
Pfcsidenis Place Dental 

AtfOftatT f 
Wd^uWatcbecs 



Ornup/bc you'd go 
foritdi! 



?rcMJent^ Place 



Ui:;:,. 



the following actions at its 
meeting on Tuesday: 

• Granted a request 
from the WoUaston Wine 
& Liquor Co., Inc., 58 
Beale St., for a change of 
managers from the late 
Richard Heap to Kenneth 
Slate. 

• Granted ^>pn>val for 
die change of owneistup of 
the gasoline repair license 
from Performance 
Unlimited, Inc., 10 
Independence Ave., to 
Robert Diiiq>hy. 

• Granted a leqoest fm 
the transfer of 
management of Newport 
Liquors, Inc., d/b/a L & G 
Liquors, 66 Newbury Ave., 
from the Hanley family to 
Steven Racette. 

• Granted a request 
from Sea Street Pizza & 
DeU, 524 Sea St., (Mr. and 
Mrs. George Eleftherakis) 
for a common victualler 
license. 



Midnight Closing 
For Varsity Club 



By USA CONNELL 

Officials affirmed a 
midnight closing for 
Independence Avenue's 
Varsity Qub at Tuesday's 
Licensing Board meeting 
in order for the lounge to 
peacefully co-exist with 
neighborhood property 
owncis and area residents. 

License Board member 
Police Chief Francis 
Mullen and Ward IV 
Councillor Thomas 
Fabrizio and Quincy 
Attorney Dennis 

Harrington, counsel for 
Varsity Club manager 
Adam Kessler aiKi Quincy 
Police Detective Sargeant 
Richard Laracy agreed 
that the club would stop 
serving drinks at midnight, 
have the bar counter area 
clean by 12:15 a.m. and all 
patrons out of the building 
by 1230 ajn. 

License Board 

Chairperson and City 
Clerk Joseph Shea stated 
that this agreement, at this 
time, would be considered 
an informal agreement. 

Mullen said that this 
matter was being 
discussed in an informal 
manner for agreement and 
understanding and "to be 



sure that as we go into a 
new year that everyone 
[involved] is on the same 
page of music." 

Shea and other board 
members were more 
interested in bringing to 
light problems caused 
when a midnight closing is 
not maintained regularly. 

The Varsity Club's 
liquor license states an 
official closing time of 1 
a.m. but officials believe 
the earlier closing time 
will avoid any problems to 
building fixtures in the 
parking lot and keep the 
area free of any iUegaUy 
parted vehicles. 

Neighboihood 
grievances focused on 
illegally parked vehicles 
along Independence Ave. 
and a broken fence wfaicfa 
had become an eyescue 

Members of a 
neighborhood task force 
had hoped that the club's 
former owner, John 
Perrette, would have 
repaired the fence before 
selling the establidiment 
to Kessler. several moiMfas 
ago. 

Noting that his client is 
showing good faith to the 
needs of the community. 



Harrington said that 
Kesaier is in the fxocess of 
repairing the fence near 
the club and l^o Parking" 
signs have recently been 
installed. 

Harrington said that 
Kessler has met with the 
Neighborhood Task Force 
and thtt foture meetings 
are pUmed to smooth out 
any wnnkles. Kessler will 
meet witti Fabrizio and the 
task fionx in FelHuary. 

Fabrizio wants the 
closing time to remain at 
midnigfac. 

Molkn has received no 
negttive reports about the 
Varsity Oob's operations 
since Kessler took over but 
said tfajtt "we [die] License 
Board] and [myself] have a 
commitment to the 
iieighb<MS to make every 
effort to appease 
everyone." 

"It is not our position as 
a board to destroy anyone 
as the restaurant and liquor 
busness are difficult to nin 
as it is," said Mullen to 
Kessler 

The Varsity Club is 
located at 33 

Independence Ave., the site 
of the former Alpine 
RestSHirant. 



68 Quincy Taxpayers 
Due Unclaimed Refunds 



Sixty-eight Quincy 
taxpayers are among the 
3,087 state taxpayers due 
unclaimed refunds for 
1992, announces the 
Massachusetts Department 
of Revenue. 

Checks totaling 
$693,733 were returned by 
the Post Office. Amounts 
range from $1.00 to 
$40,864. 

Names of local 
residents, as they appear 
on the list, are: . 
02169 ZIP Code 

Jose Aguero, 32 Granite 
St.; Martin W. Badger, 22 
Sumner St.; Tracey L. 
Badger, 22 Sumner St.; 
Jennifer L. Brown, 113 




CHARLIE'S""'^ 
MINI-MARKET 

Charlie's Special 

Serves 25 

Importsd Ham, Roast Beef , Turfcey 

Breast, Genoa Salami, LOL 

American Cheese, Potato Saiad, 

Cole Slaw, Rolls & Pidcles 

$39.95 

Take $5.00 Off wi th this ad! 

Land O'Ukes Cheese 
$1^/lb. with this ad 

Bud & Bud Lite Suitcases 
$13.25 «dn>. 

0««»«xpir»1/2(V»4 

Call 770-3245 
■ 247 Atlantic St, North Quincy i 



Nightingale Ave.; Servideo 
T. Buenaventura, 29 
Common St.; Teresita M. 
Buenaventura, 29 
Common St.; Harold W. 
Cadman, 39 Bradfwd St.; 
Stacy L. Cameron, 31 
Parker Ave.; Alfred Chan, 
137 Harvard St; Winnie 
Chan, 137 Harvard St.; 
Bonnie Chow, 71 Brooks 
Ave.; John C. Crowley, 8 
Tinson Rd. (twice); Janet 
M. Crowley, 8 Tinsoo Rd. 
(twice); Kelly J. Crowley, 
184 MariboTO St;. 

Tiffany Dang, 176 Pies. 
Ln.; Kevin W. Delaney. 
312 Centre Su.; Jean M. 
Denstad, 107 Reservsoioo 
Rd.; Edward R. Duocao Jr., 
175 Centre St.; John J. 
Htzgenld. 13 Lawn Ave.; 
Audrey S. Fos. 32 Tafbiil 
Rd.; Ricfaud J. Gavin, 123 
Efan St; E & O Char Geny 
& Or.. 191 Bmpn Pkwy.; 
Kawania Gerry, 191 
Burgin Pkwy.; Willim M. 
Gibbon, 1193 Fomace 
Bnx* Pkwy.; James J. 
Gizelis, 100 Cove Way, 
Aileeo B. Gizelis, 100 
Cove Way, Raymood A. 
Grant, 39 Pond St; E A O 
Char HaDoan. 1047 
SoiMhem Aitery. 

Marion Morgan, 1047 
Southern Anery; Jean M. 
Holben. 71 Pietmoot Sl; 
John F. Leug. 18 Elliot 
Ave.; Jody Sok Lomg. 18 
Elliot Ave.; Lai Pong U, 
56 Kendale St.; David W. 
Mann, 23 Centre St.; 
Regina M. Md)onoa||i. 65 
Voitaire St.; Michelle L. 
McKenna, 38 Broad St; 
Charles R. McQuarrie. 
Betbony 144; Kevin S. 
Mendes. 95 W. Squantom 
Sl; Valerie Mendes. 95 
W. <r !■■■■■ St^DawdT. 
Millei; 226 Adingtoo St; 



Amanda K. Mithell, 55 
WjtfcrsonAve.; Norman V. 
MuUer, 77 Saratoga Si ; 
Dorioe M. Muller, 77 
Saratoga St.; Keith W 
Pettipas. Box 1077. 
Catherine Pettipas, Box 
1077; James R. Phillips, 
583 Adams St; Timothy L. 
Riley, 42 Glover Ave.. 

William P. Shattuck, 44 
Freeman St.; William F. 
Smith, 8 Curlew Rd.; 
Chtistofrfier S. Stevenson, 
175 Cfentre St; Patrick W. 
Vaughan, 54 Quincy St.; 
Timothy J. Vazquez, 24 
Elm Ave.; Cheryl A. 
WilUans. 11 Watson Rd ; 
Rocky Yee, 94 Standish 
Ave.; Virgina Yee, 94 
Standish Ave.; Robin L. 
Zakrkewski, 18 Des 
Moines Rd. (twice); 
Michael P. Mattson, 67 
Carlyle SL; MichcUe L. 
Mattson. 67 Carlyle; 
Margvet M. Dolan, 21 S 
Central Ave.; Dana A. 
Ridncfai, 17 Mason St. 

Michael J. Fleming, 
216 Eveselt St; Joseph R 
Broxtoo, 89 E. Sqnantum 
St; Joseph B. Donovan 
ExBW, 25 Shore Ave.; 
Eieawr B. Donovan Exuw, 
25 SlM>re Ave.; Janice 
Kelly, 156 Qmncy Shore 
Dr.; Farshad A. 
Meshkinzad. W. Squantum 
St; Haibnan Song, 90 
Quincy Shore Dr.; and 
Jeffry Kepnes, 129 
FhnklinSt 

Any ta3q>ayer whose 
n«ne is on die Ust should 
contact tbe DOR ofBce ui 
Boston. 100 Cambridge 
St, 02204; 1-800-392-6089 
or 727-4545 sod request 
fto«M-39n. DORwiU 
cmeot iSw address of the 
Uapayer and release 



tbe 



check. 



mmmmmrm^m 



Quincy 2000 Backs 

Blockbuster Video 

Store At Colman*s Site 



Thunday, January 13, 1994 Quincy Sun Pag* 3 



The Quincy 2000 
Corporation has expressed 
support of the Blockbuster 
Video store plarmed tot the 
site of the former 
Colman's Sporting Goods 
in Qinncy Center. 

"Blockbuster Video is a 
highly profitable national 
chain." said Quincy 2000 
Executive Director Charles 
D'Aprix in a prepared 
statement dated Tuesday. 
"Their commitment to 
Quincy Center is 
heartening. Blockbuster is 
a well-managed retail 
chain that is consistently 
rated as one of the best in 
the business—they do not 
c<Mnmit to an area unless 



they have done their 
homework." 

However, D'Aprix ex- 
pressed some concern that 
a video store may not be 
the type of store that 
would generate additional 
foot traffic in Quincy 
Center. 

"It will be our job to 
create additional shopping 
of^rtunities for customers 
coming to Blockbuster," 
said D'Aprix. "My concern 
is that traditionally video 
renters park, run in, rent a 
vi(teo and leave. We must 
find every possible way to 
keep a percentage of 
Blockbuster's customers in 
Quincy Center." 



D'Aprix said that 
negotiations are continuing 
with a nationally-known 
clothing store and with a 
toy store. He added that he 
will soon be meeting with 
national representatives of 
Blockbuster to enhst their 
support in Quincy Center's 
revitalization. 

He also hnd high praise 
for building owner Robert 
Colman. 

"Mr. Colman has done 
a great deal for Quincy 
Center over the years," 
said D'Aprix. "Rather than 
renting to a first store that 
came along, be entered 
into an agreement with a 
highly respected organ- 
ization." 



Police Believe Church 
Break-Ins Unrelated 



Quincy Police believe 
that there is no connection 
between vandalism com- 
mitted at two Quincy 
diuTches last week. 

Detective Lt. Thomas 
Casey said St. John's 
Catholic Church at 44 
School St. suffered 
"extensive damage" 
daring a bieak-in reported 
Jan. 4 at 6:56 a.m. Casey 
said the vandal or vandals 
apparently entered the 
church through an open 
window and "ransacked" 
the left side of the church 
sac' risty, broke into the 
poor box, and also 
damaged doors and other 
(Htiperty inside the church. 

Far less damage 
occurred during a break-in 
at First Presbyterian 
Church at 270 Franklin St. 
reported Jan. 7 at 6:39 



a.m., according to Casey. 
He said the vandal or 
vandals "smashed out" a 
piece of glass on the left 
side of the church office 
door in order to gain 
entrance, entered the 
church nursery, arxJ caused 
no further damage after 
apparently deciding there 
was nothing they could 
steal. 

Casey said because St. 



John's received so much 
damage and First 
Presbyterian did not, it 
s^^ars the two crimes are 
unrelated. 

"But anything is 
possible," he said. 

Casey said he did Dot 
have any available 
I estimates on damages, 
adding only that both 
cases are still under 
investigation. 



Tax Season Hours For 
Quincy IRS Office 



The Quincy IRS office, 
14S8 Hancock St, will be 
open Monday, Tuesday 
and Friday fixMn 9 a.m. to 4 
p.m. to distribute forms, 
answer questions and 
assist taxpayers with 
federal tax inquiries. 



Taxpayers may also 
call the IRS toll-free for 
assistance. For tax 
information (refunds), call 

1-800-829-1040; for fonns 
and publications, call 1- 
800-829-FORM. 



DISTINCTIVELY DEWOLFE NEW ENGLAND 




I^hS^TdOCTOR in THE HOUSE? DOCTOR'S HOME, STUCCO COLO- 
NIAL, SLATE ROOF, WOODWARD SCHOOL NEIGHBORHOOD, 4/5 BEDS, 
HUGE FP UVING ROOM, 2 CAR GARAGE, CORNER LOT, CLOSE TO T, 
SQUARE. NEEDS TLC. $185,000 EXCLUSIVE. 471-0005 

CONSIDER A REAL ESTATE CAREER! SALESPERSONS' COURSE-BEGINS JAN 

1 ITH CLASSES HELD ON REVOLVING BASK AT OFFICE. INSTRUCTOR- WALTER 

KING MASTERS IN EDUCATION AND MASS BROKERS UCENSE. 

INPORMATION/REGISTRATION-471-0005 

TUNE-IN! CHANNEL 56 SAT 1 1 :30 AM. WELCOME HOMES SHOWCASE! 
FEATURE YOUR HOME UST TODAY! 

CALL 4710005 TODAY!!! 

DeWJfe 

.NEW ENGLAND 



IN QUINCY !!! 
835 HANCOCK ST. 




SIXTH AVENUE io Quincy Point appeared more like a snow-covered winding path 
following last weelv's storm which dum|>ed ;iboiit 14 inches «>f snow on Quincy. 

(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 

City Census Forms Mailed 



The Quincy city cleik's 
office was expected to 
mail out approximately 
40,000 annual census 
forms to all Quincy 
households late Tuesday 
afternoon. 

City Qeik Joseph Shea 
said residents should 
receive the forms by today 
(Thursday) and should 
complete and return them 
to his office within 10 
days. 

The city will use 
information from the 
census forms to compile 
street listings for 1994. The 
school and planning 
Apartments will also use 
information from the 
census for federal grant 



applications. 

If residents fail to return 
the forms, they risk being 
dropped from the city's 
voter registration rolls. 

Shea said last year's 
census showed that Quincy 
had a population of 86,343 
residents which, broken 



down, was 85.91 percent 
white, 1.25 percent black, 
.72 percent Hispanic and 
12.12 "other" for a total 
minority population of 
14.09 percent. The cleric 
added that the "other" 
category "almost entirely 
consisted of Asiai 



consisted 
residents. 



an 



hAay your New Year be bright. 

Warmest thoughts of thanks to you 

for your loyalty and support. 

We look forward to serving you in 1994. 

Apollo Lighting & Electric 
Supply Company 

476 South Franklin St., Rt. 37 Holbrook 



OWN YOUR OWN HOME 
FASTER! ^ 




Save thousands 
with a... 

15 YEAR FIXED 
RATE MORTGAGE 

% 

ANNUAL 
RATE 



% ANNUAL 
PERCENTAGE RATE 

PLUS 1 POINT 



This 15 year mortgaQe enables you to pay off your 
outstanding debt, Duild equity faster, have deductible interest, 
pay off the mortgage faster, and save thousands during the 
lifetime of the mortgage. Think of it... owning your own home 
much faster than you ever thought possible. 





For further details contact : 
Mortgag* Offlct 
455 WMt BroMhniy 
South Boston, MA 02127 
268-2500 



South Boston 
Savings liaiik 



ilWir\ 'HI lliOlM 



MAmomcf 

460 Wm< Broadway 

SoumBoaton 

266-2500 

NcroNsrrcifiCL£ 

740Gattivan8tvd 
825-9000 



NOMTHQUmCV 

440 Hancock Straat 
773-6100 

OUMCY 

690 Adama SiraM 
Lakin Squara 
470-9660 



NCEOHAM 

365 Chaatnu St. 

449^10 

WEtTfWXaUNV 

1833C«ntraSt. 

3236000 



WeVMOUTH 

544Main$traM 

337-1050 



EQUAL HOUSING 
LENDER 



Member FDIC/DIF 



PSfc 4 QaiKT Su Thaniaj, Jnury 13, 1994 



OPINION 



^: 



USPS 453-060 

Publlt^l•d «f«ekly on Thursday by 

The Oumcy Sun Publishing Co inc 

1372 Mancoch SI Oumcy Mass 02»69 

Henry w Bosworth jr Publisher 
Robert M Bosworth Ediior 



sot pm copy. 112.00 p«r yMr by mail m Qiunof 
$14.00 par yMr by mafl outtida Quir«ey. $17 00 out of ataia 

Teiepnona 471-3100 47i-3lOi 47i-3'02 
Second class pottage patd at Boston Mass 

Postmaster Sand address change to 
The Oumcy Sun 1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mast 02169 



IrPOflfiPliCl •"O'S •> •e¥«ni»»m»nlt Oul o'l 'ttc-^l ti»i 
OCCvi'I 



'AOtiC- 



Stress And Working Women 
Workshop Jan. 26 At City Hall 



The Mayor's 

CtMuniission on ibe Status 
of Women will present a 
workshop on "Stress and 
the Working Women; 
Making it Work for You' 
Wednesday. Jan. 26 from 7 
to 9 p.m. in the second 
floor conference room of 
City Hall. 

Topics will include 
recognizing stress, 
methods to cope, and how 
to deal with stress. 
Participants will be 
actively involved in the 



workshop. 

Presenter will be Mary 
Brelsfofd, program director 
of the Southwest 
Community Center at 
Quincy Community Action 
PiDgiams, Inc. for the past 
16 years. She has bee 
presenting this "Working 
Women Workshop" for the 
past year and a half in the 
Quincy area. 

Space is limited. 
Registration is necessary. 
To reserve a space, call 
Dot Prouty at 471-1867. 



Asian Lunar New Year 
Celebration Feb. 6 



The Committee for 
Immigrants and Refugees 
is planning its sixth annual 
Asian Lunar New Year 
celebration for Sunday, 
Feb. 6 at 5 pm in the North 
Quincy High School 
auditorium. 

Performances 
representing many Asian 
cultures will be followed 
by dinner in the cafeteria. 
The event is open to all 
interested persons. Ticket 
prices are SIO for adults 
and S5 for children and 



senior citizens. 

Tickets are available at 
the Crane Library, North 
Quincy braiK:h (Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday 
mornings, 376-1322), 
South Shore YMCA 
(Tuesday and Thursday 
mornings, 479-8500), 
Urbanistics (Monday and 
Friday afternoons, 328- 
9211) and Fenno House 
(daily, 773-5483). 

Tickets will be 
available until Jan. 24. 



I' Medically 
' Speaking 

b} Michael U. Bakertmui. M.D., f„4.CC 




WHEN BAD BREAin 

Bad broath is iisual>y no 
big doal. It is typically caused 
by moulh bactMia doing Iher 
dirty work at night, and 
prop»r oral hygiene gets rid 
of it for the most part When 
offertsive mouth odors per- 
sist no matter how aggres- 
sively you brush and floss, 
hoiwwwr. the cause could 
b* something more serious. 
Some of the corxlitions of- 
ten maffced by bad breath 
include ulcers, c w rtw afa of 
the fver, lung inlections, and 
tonsillitis. People twith 
chronic t>rttath odor shoirid 
Arst try a rigorous sche<fcjle 
of brushing, tossing, and 
rinsing with an^acterial 
tTKx;thwast>es. If the prob- 
lem persists, particularly if 
the smell is as bad twhen 
breathing through the nose 
as through the nrwuth. a 
doctor should be constated. 

P.S. Hormones can also 



ISAWARNMGSIGN 
have a affect on breath 
odor. For example, women 
tend to have more prob- 
lems wHh bad breath dur- 
ing oMMion. 

PecsMant t>ad breath 
can also be a sign of undl- 
agnosed dertel problem s . 
If you would Mw to laam 
mane about INs topics or 
about how jrou can ha^ 
prevent heart diseaae, cit 
COMPREHENSIVE CAR- 
DIAC CARE at 472-2S50. 
We apadalze in fM traai- 
meot of heart problema, 
h y pfton sl on and cholea- 
toroL We placa strong ent- 
ph^HS on caring for the 
patent, rather itian simply 
treating the disease. Office 
hours are by appoint m e n t, 
and our comfortable office 
is located in Crown Colony, 
700 Congress St. Suite 2C. 
in Quincy. I am affHiatad 
with Quincy Hospital and 
South Sfwxe Hospitals. 




Sunbeams 

By Henry Bosworth 



Speculation, Anyone? 



Ifs that time again at City Hall. 
Mayor James Sheets will be making his amiual 
department heads appointments — his so-called 
Official Family — next moodi. 
Which is always good for some speculation and the 
inevitable questions: Who's going? Who's craning? 
And, this year, you might add: Who's switching? 
Whetherthe speculation is (m target or off , won' t be 
known for sure tintil Sheets officially annoimced his 
appointments. 

For what it's wonh. here's some of the buzz making 
the City Hall rounds this week: 

Mike McFarland,ownerof Barry'sDeliin Wollasiwi 
and a former auditor with the Howard 
Johnson company will be named city 
treasurer-tax collector succeeding 
Dana Childs. Chi Ids. according to the 
speculation, will take a fmance post at 
QuiiKy Hospital. 

Reliable sources think of all the CHILDS 
speculation circulating the hall, the Childs-McFarland 
combination has the most credeiKe. 

Sheets, in his third term inaugural address last week, 
said he will create a Division of Inspectional Services 
enc(»npassing building, plumbing, wiring inspection, 
weights and measures and conservation enforcement. 

The name being mentioned to head up that new 
division is Paul Kennedy of Squantum, a plumbing 
contractor and Conservation Commission member. 





Rhonda Merrill, (Quincy businesswoman and long- 
time Sheets supporter going back to his campaign for 
Ward 4 City Cotmcil, has been mentioned for the 
purchasing agent post Robert Denvir is retiring ftxMn. 
The latest word is that she might not take it. 

And, if you like your speculation a little on the wild 
side, here's one: 

Tom Koch, the mayw's ex- 
ecutive secretary, being named Park- 
Forestry-Cemeiery Departments ex- 
ecutive director, a post long held by 
his father, the late Richard Koch, Sr. 
^^^^ Under this scenario, Ray 

Cattaneo, who now heads the department, would move 
on to supervise the new recreation 
area and golf course planned in the 
West Quincy quarry area. 

This may not be as wild as it first 
sounds. But it could be a little prema- 
tiu-e. Koch reportedly would like the 
Park Department post, but right now 
there is no West Quincy recreation area-golf course for 
Cattaneo to supervise. 

By the way, the rest of that speculation is that if Koch 
were to move to the Park Department next month or 
shortly after, he would be succeeded in the mayor's 
office by Rick lacobucci, brother of political activist 
and often candidate, Ron lacobucci. 

Anything to any of the speculation? You'll have to 
wait and see. 




Barry, Cedrone Vote Seen Close 



(Cont'd From Page J i 
appointed by the con- 
vention method in the 
past, none were chosen by 
secret ballot. 

Ward 3 Councillor 
Lawrence Chretien. Ward 
5 Councillor Charles 
Phelan. Ward 6 Councillor 
Bruce .A, vers and School 
Committee member 
Stephen Durkin have 
already said they would 
vote for Barr\ . Phelan said 
his reason is that more 
people in his ward voted 
for Barry, and Durkin said 
be simply has known B any- 
longer. 

Chretien said he will 
vote for Barry because he 
received a greater number 
(tf voles in Ward 3 and has 
a "longer commitment" to 
edocatioa. Ayers also cited 
Barry's commitment to 
edacatioo, eq>eciaUy his 
wofk at Quincy College, 
as being the main reason 
for his dedsioa 

Ward 1 Councillor 
Peter Kolson. Ward 4 
Coimdllor Thomas Fab- 
rizio and Cahill said they 
have made decisions bat 
will not reveal their votes 
publicly until the 
convention. Councillor 
Josq>h LaRaia and School 
Committee members 
Jo Ann Bragg, Ronald 
Mariano and Linda Stice 
said they were undecided. 

School Committee Vice 



Chairman Daniel Ray- 
mondi could not be 
reached for comment. 

Sources have told The 
Sun that several of the 
remaining nine votes will 
go to Cedrone. 

Two officials will 
abstain from the vote 
because of conflict of 
interest reasons: Mayor 
James Sheets, who serves 
as chairman of the School 
Committee, will abstain 
because he is on leave 
from a teaching position at 
Quincy College, which is 
under the committee's 
jurisdiction, and Ward 2 
Councillor Ted DeCristo- 
faro will not vote because 
his son, Richard DeCristo- 
faro, is Quincy 's assistant 
superintendent of schools. 

The City Council 
passed Cahill's home-nile 
petition for a special 
citywide election last 
month. The state 
legislature, however, was 
unable to uke any action 
on the matter before the 
start of its new legislative 
session Jan. S. 

Cahill said he feels a 
special election would be 
the fairest way to dedde 
the matter. He also said, 
however, that he does not 
want the School 
Committee seat left 
vacant for a prolonged 
period of time and will not 
resubmit the home-rule 



petition. 

Sheets has also 
expressed a desire for 
another election, but has 
subsequently agreed that 
the seat should be filled as 
soon as possible. 

Although the seat is for 
a four-year term, the 
person chosen by the 
Constitutional Convention 
would have to run for re- 
election in the 1995 city 
election. In 1997, the 
position would again 
become a four-year term. 

If a special election 
were held, the person 
elected would serve the 
regular four-year term. 

According to the city 
charter, the Constitutional 
Convention does not have 
to choose between Bany 
and Cedrone and could opt 
for someone else if it were 
deemed necessary. 

Two (^ons might be 
parent Toni Kabilian or 
Middleborough High 
School Vice Principal 
Ronald McCarthy, who 
placed fifth and sixth 
respectively in the six- 
candidate race for three 
School Conuninee seats in 
the Nov. 2 election. 

McCarthy has sent a 
letter to all members of 
the City Council and 
School Committee re- 
questing that he be 
considered for the seat. 
The letter states that while 
"Christine and Sean 



deserve that seat more 
than I do based on the \ ote 
of the people. the 
Consritutional Convention 
might also con.sider 
supporting McCarthy sma 
he "has been trained in 
and presently particip.iies 
in the administering ol 
pubUc schools." 

In a phone inteniew 
McCarthy said he sent the 
letter only to make it 
known be is still interested 
in the seat and merely 
intended to present himself 
as an alternative to Barr> 
and Cedrone. 

Kabilian said she, also, 
is still interested m the 
seat, but stressed that 
since both Barry and 
Cedfooe received more 
votes in the election, she 
would have do problem 
with either of those 
candidates being ap- 
pointed to the seat. 

"Either one of us 
(Kabilian or McCarthy) is 
an option," said Kabilian. 
"I will be dierc (at the Jan. 
20 convention), and I will 
be glad to offer my 
services if they ran into a 
problem (fiUing the seat)." 
The other two School 
Committee seats available 
in November were won 
easily by incumbent 
Mariano and tax 
accountant Bragg who 
placed first and second 
respectively in '^^ 
election. 



MMr<' 



Time Has Come To Honor 
Mayor Amelio Delia Chiesa 



(Fi 

City CommeiUor Jottph 

LaRamwmtltcieiWmiil 

coumcittor im 1959 wkem 

AmeUo Delia Chum mu 

mayor. Delia Chiesa 

served J2 years as tmayor.) 

By JOSEPH LaRAU 

The lume of die eady 
chilittKMxl center To be 
opeaed m Ward A^ the 
site of the fonner Lincoln 
School will be the 
dedsioa of the new School 
Committee. 

One name that has been 
placed in nomination for 
the center is that of the 
Ute Amelio Delia Chiesa. 
former city councillor, 
state lepresentatiTe and 
mayor ot Quncy. I voiced 
my snpport for this 
nomination at a City 
Coandl — ^^''f when the 
resolve was introdncrd by 
Want 4 CoMdllor ThoaMi 
I^bnzio. 

I feel that the 
nomination is ceitaiiriy 
a pprop ri ate in view of Mr. 
DeDa Ohiesa's comiimlifln 
in pnUic service and his 
penonal qnalities which 
were a modd for paUic 
offidds. 1^ SBppot for 
Mayor Delia CUesa is 
rooted in my fistt ax yeaa 
on the City Gooncfl wfafle 
he presided as mayor at 
the City oi Qoincy. My 
two years as Council 
President brought me 
closer to the workings of 
his (rffice and his p ench a nt 
for local politics. 

Mayor Delia Oiiesa 
assumed his dolies as the 
flrst Plan A (strong) 
mayor, in 1958. He held 
that office through 196S. 
He is considered the last 



fimgalmayur. 



a Mburb ... no 
ruoiag through it, no 
residential high rise, 
except for Itie Eieculive 
House. ainimal 

commercial development, 
tax increases that were 
negligible, a downtown 
which flourished, the 
shq>yard as a big taxpayer 
and rubbish pickup that 
was privatized during his 
tenn in ofi&oe. 

Mayor Delia Chiesa 
was known by his 
colleagues and the public 
he served as "MeL" He 
was a personal and 
friendly individuad, always 
seeking you oat and 
offering his hand while 
voicing encouraging 
to those who 
He pocsesaed 




Quincy's 
Yesterdays 

Funds OK»d For 
Sewer Projects 

The Qty Council's Hnance Committee reported Cavw- 
ttiy on an onler andiarking Mayor Charles A. Ross to 
bonow $275,000 and accept a federal grant of $64,000 for 
sewer proiects at S<]uaomn, ■■■!■■■■■■ ■ 



ceremonies, installations, 
wake and family functions. 
He was everywhere, 
"touchmg" the peo|de he 



e£fort to 



of your feelings on an 
inne or to hiui prnwnaily. 
ffis approach was the 
all whocameio 



Mel Delia Chiesa 
carried those qualities 
whe r e ver he went Ifis 
d eme ano r was adoured by 
the pnblic and envied by 
odier deded c^fidab. Ifis 
style was a model for 
■any and aptly CbOs under 
the category of a "peoples' 
mayor." He was 

cooslanily on die' move in 
bet w een his duties at Gty 
HaD and the State House. 
He had a compdlir^g drive 
to be in touch with his 
constituency on a one-on- 
one basis. He attended 



Mayor Delia Chiesa 
had his share of 
accorafrfishnients wbak in 
office, notably among 
them were the oonstiuctioo 
of the Qmncy Vocational- 
Tecfanical School, a mayor 
addition to Quincy 
Hospital. a major 
contribution to Quincy's 
title of "Shoi^rstown 
USA", die creation of a 
bustHi^ d owntow n area 
involving government 
sqiportiiig bnMnr.ss, wfaicfa 
was a concqN not readily 
acoqued in the ISSCs and 
IS^fiO's. as wii know it 
to<by. Thtt concept was 
pursued by Mayor Delia 
Chiesa and led to the 
acquisition of several 
private properties 
surrounding the downtown 
district wlMfa were used as 



illuninated and metered 
municqwl parking lots that 
oomplimenied the thriving 
businesses en Hancock 
Street This was a period 
we cannoc expect to 
tecapane. Quincy was a 
that titae on 
scale for its 



Hougbs Neck and Adms 
ShoR. 

T*ie projects would pro- 
vide mnchnneeded woik for 
30Dmenovcrapeiiodofnine 



Jan* 13»19 

1934 

60 Years Ago 



-*■■■■>,• ■+.->■■ 



innovative 

wnn as dowmown fflinnrt 

drawing officials in 



Mayor Rms sad he fell tte city should have some hand 
I bat Joaqdi W. Baitlett. diainnan of die 
Rnmoe Bowl. loU him dnt aO of die 
worten woald have to be hired bmn the Federal 
KeeaqdoyuMut OfiioB. 

SqNi. WriMT S. MdLeaiie of dK SewerDcpsrtment and 
John GL IWtMB of iw WMerDqMMraeflt. die mayor said, 
"SR both Ugh types of piMic offidak. lliey should be 
to ham sMa whoa ihey know aie qualified to 



from aD sections of the 




Several years ago. I 
was approached while on 
the C^ Council to honor 
die memory of the late 
James R. Mdntyve, fonner 
councillor, state senator 
and mayor (tf Qmncy and a 
number of things were 
done to coajriy with that 
request Certainly, die 
time has come to honor 
the memory of the late 
Amelio Delia Chiesa, 
councillor. state 

representative and nuyor 
of Quincy. 



READERS FORUM 



A Tribute 
To Tom Sullivan 



Editor, The Quincy Sun: 

I want to thank Tom 
Sullivan for his many 
years of covering the 
sports scene for all the 
youth of Quincy. 

He has done an 
excdloit job also for our 
high school in North 
Quincy. We always looked 
forward to bis articles on 
"The Game" on 
Thanksgiving. He always 
gave his stories such 
idepdL 

As he retires afler over 
^fifty years as a iqKXter. I 
want to wish him and bis 
good wife many long 

Navy Gruisers SaUors 
Seeking Members 

Editor, The Quituy Sun: are available for past and 

The VS. Navy Cruiser preseitt Navy men and 

Saflois Association is now women, reservists, widows 

actively seeking new of cruiser men and 

members to swell our 



happy years. Messed with 
goodbeahh. 

True, we can all be 
rq>laced; there is always a 
person who win step into 
our shoes but as someone 
steps into Tom's position 
at The Son, die shoes win 
not quite fit 

An die best. Tom. 

Geoise J. Wagner 
North Quinqr 

P.S. A thank you also 
to 120. Pete Zoia. fot his 
coverage of the North 
QeuKj fieshacn and J.V. 
foodnO 



Dealt A Lemon 
By Mass. Legislature 



EditOT, The Qidncy Sun: 
Ta]q>ayers and those in 
need of social assistance 
weie dealt a lemon by the 
Massachusetts Legislature 
during the final weeks of 
1993. 

The recently passed 
Pacfaeco anti-privatization 
law makes it almost 
impossible for the state 
govcmmott to contract-out 
for services even when 
those services c<mld be 
provided at lower costs 
and widi equal or better 
quality. The legislation 
guarantees the 

continuance of an 
inefficient, boreaucratic 



Stopinng c<Hnpetitive 
biddiqg between the pnblic 
and privjue sector 
eHminates the most cost 
effective mechanism- 
competition. Bay SttfecB 



will now pay more for 
govemmeot, leaving less 
money for local aid. 
educational reform and job 
stimulation incentives. 

While President Ointoo 
tries to "reinvent" the 
federal bureaucracy, 
mediocrity emanates fiom 
tbe Massachusetts 
Legislature. But voters do 
have the power to turn the 
lemon dealt them into 
lemonade. They have the 
power to call their 
legislators and demand 
iqieal of the Pacheoo anti- 
privatization law. And 
even more importantly, 
voters can repeal their 
individual legislators in 
November. 

Arthur Chase 

Massachusetts Senate 

Worcester District 



Membership is open to 
aU sfaq>'s company, marine 
detachment, aviation 
divisioD posoonel and flag 
moBben dial served or are 
serving aboard cruisers. 
Associate memberships 



For information 
contact: 

Ronald J. Madejowski. 
aeaetaiy; U.SJ»r.CSA., 55 
Dona Terrace, Taunton, 
MA 02780 (U.S.S. 
Worcester CL-144X 



Rental Association 
To Meet Jan. 24 



The South Shore Rentd 
Association will meet 
Moncfaqr, Jan. 24 at 7 pjn. 
at the Knights of 



Cohmibos Hall. 5 Hollis 
Ave., Nwdi Quincy. 

The meeting is open to 
the piMic. 



DKAW MODGE TO MOVE 

iKf/t of buJMing the new Fore River 
Bridge annouaoedAillhechaw of the bridge win be floated 
wp die nvcr and ooBMCted to die new qnn dnriqg one 
ton An. 30. 
I to be placed under each end (tf die draw at 
dead low tide and lift it widi the rismg water. Then tugs win 
tow die BOO^DOt dnw sp river and hold it so dttt it can be 
dropped in plaoe on die outgoing tide. 

FREE BEDS OPPOSED 
The ammd iqMM of die Cil^ Hdqxtd Board of Manag- 
es, which dncfoaed a $5,000 deflck, cqxessed opposition 
to Qty Councillor Willnm M. Edmoosion's jxoposal to 
establish fiee beds at die hoq[i^. 

•^ would seem as though die Quincy tajqayer was doing 
his share now," said the sepon. 

QUINCY-ISMS 
Two member of die Class of 1881, Mrs. Lucy G. 
(O'Comen) Howard of 271 WhitweU St. and Aitiiur W. 
Newoomb of 98 East Howad St., weie among 2^00 gradu- 
ates who attended the first meeting of the Quincy High 
School Alumm Association ... SqoaiMimi mothers asked die 
return of teacher Signe Sitt<Mien, who bad been transferred to 
dK WoOaston SdbooL leavii^ tbe Squantum School with 
only fourteacfaers to supervise six grades . . . Capt. Clarence 
A. Abele of Quincy sptikt by radio with his son, Arthur, who 
was 10,000 miles away with Admiral Byrd's expedition in 
Antarctica . . . Mayw Ross and Audita George H. Bonsall 
returned firom a three-day vacation on Cape Cod . . . Mae 
West and Cary Grant were staning in "I'm No Angel" at the 
Wirflaston Theater . . . Hamburger was five cents a pound at 
Quincy Marioet on Chestnut St, which fHomisedfiee deli veiy 
on orders of $2 or mtne . . . Mrs. Catherine P. Fiye was 
kKtdlBdHpresident(rfdieRd)eccaWisweUTent,Daugttteis 
of Union Vetenns . . . The Qty Council af^rqpriated 
$26.25036 to give teachen die one week back pay due diem 
since last year ... Two fonner Qmncy men, fonner Mayor 
Charies G. Adaaui and Jbaqih W. Bartktt of Newton, were 
being mentioned tar the Democntfk: nomination for gover- 
nor ... Geoifge T^nes and Ed Deas were appearing in person 

at dKlintoriaBaQgalow on Cottage St Mrs. Edna H. 

CondU Ae noted Quincy amlm, confessed to members of 
the Brown lifioedMtwrMi^ for confession magazines was 
"a afcdeton in my itesaiy doset" . . . The luncheon of 
ff f flM*' and aKStsance with ponniseOo cheese, scall(^)ed 
com and tomsio, apnadii. hot rolls smd butler, pineapple 
and o^fee was 45 cents at the Howard 
: in die Granifc Trust Building . . . Qty 
oflfcials accused cfftaod two men who were soliciting local 
megdiani s to Ti^ the poor starving Qty HaU employees". 
. . CA. Andenon. CoroMdy of die US. httemal Reveme 
Service, opened a tax adv^ office in Room 21 at 1364 
Hancock St . . . Ite WoUastiw Woman's Qub asked the 
License Board to sefaseaB licenses for die sale ofbjud liquor 
on Quincy 9iore Boidewd ... The C^ Council asked the 
mayor not to cot the sdaiks of dty employees making less 
than $1,200 a yearwlim he tt making up the 1934l^get. 



pftt <hrfM7 



13,19M 




SPARGO SIBLINGS, tfm left. Fnmcts (Sparto; 'Ghenrtf , brother Ed Spars* aad 
Esther (Sparto) Waip aad their spovscs abservcd their 58th weddiag aaalYcrsarics 
dartec the jtmr that r t ceatiy caded. 

Three Sparge Siblings And Spouses 
Celebrate Wedding Milestones 



Id a rare occuirenoe for 
this day and age, three 
members of a loogstanding 
Quincy family, and their 
spouses, celebrated their 
58di wedding anniversary 
in the past year. 

The couples are: Esther 
(Spargo) Walp and 
husband Russell Lee 
Walp: Ed and Kae 
(Sheridan) Spargo and 
Gerald and Frances 
(Spargo) Gheraidi 

Children of the late 
William G. Spargo and 
wife Mabel, the three 
Spargos were bom and 
brought up in South 
Quincy, as were four 
siblings: the late Richaid 
Spargo, Ruth (Spargo) 
Warren, the late Ann 
(Spargo) DeLucia and 
John Alden, a retired 
doctor. Until his death in 
1925, William Spargo 
owned md operated The 
Spargo Print and a small 
daily newspaper. The 
Quincy Telegram, which 
was absorbed by then The 
Quincy Patriot Ledger in 
1927.' 

The Ed Spargos and 
Gerald Gherardis live in 
Wollaston while the 
Walps have made their 
home in Marietta, Ohio, 



since their marriage, and 
summer at Brewster where 
they owned and operated 
Sea Pines Camp for many 
years. 

Gherardi is a retired 
guidance counselor at 
Quincy Vo-Tcch, while 
both Walps are retired 
professors ai Marietta 
Cirilege in Ohio where 
they first met. Esther, an 
accomplished distance 
swimmer, won the national 
women's collegiate javelin 
cham|Nonship at Forbes 
FiekL Pittsburgh in 1925. 

Ed Spargo, a lifelong 
newqnperman who started 
as a "printer's devil" in 
dad's printing plam, was 
edittM- of die kM^-defunct 
Quincy News and worked 
in the cmnposing room 
mateup dq)3BtaieiKs at the 
Pmkn Ledger and Boston 
Qobe. He inherited a love 
for writing from his dad 
and has had articles 
fNiblished in the Boston 
Globe and Herald, The 
Patriot Ledger, The 
Quincy Sun and both 
"Yankee" and 'tJood Old 
Days" magazines. 

Ed has a fondness for 
recalling the so-called 
"good old days." 



"My stuffs duU-as- 
disfawtter," says Ed, "but I 
try. 

Five generations of 
Spargos have made the 
greater Quincy area their 
home since stone-cutter 
William Spargo first 
landed on these shwes in 
1880 to work in the dien- 
booming granite industry. 
His wife Amie and four- 
year-old son Will joined 
him two years later. Son 
Will sired the 
aforementioned seven 
Spargo siUit^. 

Ed Spargo says his 
parents and graixlpaients 
instilled in the family "a 
love for Huaoric Quin<^ 
and its rkh heriuge that 
still endues today." Upon 
retiring 21 years ago, Ed 
Spargo embarked on a 
one-man crusade to try to 
enhance the health of 
others, via a self- 
formulated and self- 
financed health plan that 
received the endorsement 
of a host of doctors and 
nutritionists, to the 
complete surprise of Ed 
wbo dubs himself "an 
unscbolariy lajrman and an 
obsolescent octogenarian" 
at 85. 




CEREBRAL PALSY of the Sooth Shore preseaU a piaqae rccagalziaf Ihre years of 
dedicated senice to Mass SUte Lottery employees. ft«« left, ktlcry ea^tloyecs Tom 
McTlcae aad Mart Woods; Ron Pritxker of the Cerebral P»by of South Skore Advisory 
CouidI; aad Thooas Zokauskas, executive director of Cerebral Pysy of S«rth Shore. 

CP Of South Shore Honors 
Lottery Employees At Party 



More than 300 children 
and adults with disabilities 
and their families 
associated with Cerebral 
Palsy of the South Shore 
enjoyed the festivities of 
the fifth annual Christmas 
Party sponsored by the 
Massachusetts State 
Lottery employees at the 
George F. Bryan VFW 
Post in (Juincy. 

The South Shore Joeys, 
an independent volunteer 
association, and Bingo the 
Clown, sent by The 
Ground Round, all dressed 
in fidl clown regalia and 
mingled among the guests. 

A ^cial fe^tture of this 
year's party was a 
performance 1^ die Sacred 



Heart Church Children's 
Choir of North Quincy, 
with Director Zoa Ahem 
and Pianist James 
Connors. 

The Mass State Lottery 
employees held several 
fiinidraisers for Santa to 
give gifts to all the 
children with disabilities 
who attended, and 
Cerebral Palsy of tbe 
South Shore provided gifts 
for adult guests with 
disabilities. 

As part of the 
ceremonies, Thomas 
Zukauskas, executive 
director of CPSS, 
presented a plaque 
composed of photographs 
of d^ldren and adults wbo 
are served by CPSS to 



Tom McTigue and Mary 
Woods of the Lottery 
employees in recogniiiun 
of that organizations 
dedication to people with 
disabilities. 

CPSS runs the 
Children's Developmental 
Disabilities Center located 
at 105 Adams St., Quincy. 
The center serves children 
up to age seven wuh 
developmental and 
physical disalMlities. 

CPSS also offers 
personal care throughout 
Sootbeastein 

Massachusetts. For 

information on CPSS 
general services call 479- 
7443. For options 

programs call 1-800-924- 
7570. 




SACRED HEART CHURCH chiidrea's choir of North Qtamej, wMk d^Mtor Zoa Ahem, 
aad piaust Jaaies Coaaors, perform at a Chrlstaas Party for cMldi-ca aad adaUs with 
disabihties spoasored by Cerebral Palsy of the Soath »orc ami Mass State Lottery 
ea^iloyees. 





iV- '^K 

Kim- ^ 



RECEPTION HALLS 



FLORISTS 




Flowers by Helen 

367 BILLINGS ROAD 

WOLLASTON. IWIASSACHUSETTS 02170 
Ficw»fs for All Occasions 
Sp«ci3t!Iing in IVMMings 

471-3772 

Certilied Wedd.nq Consultants 



Quint's 
Florists 

761 So Artery 
Oumcy 

773-7620 



MUSIC 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



Photography 



Mc"'"'''L«, 



679 Hancocfc StrMi Oumcr 
(WoMMloni 
47 



BEAUTY & SKINCARE 



'tw your Special Day 

Image 

471-9800 
730 Hancock Street 



BAKERY 



O'BRIEN'S 
BAKERIES 

9 Beaie^treet 
Woliaston 
472-4027 




JEWELRY 



Poison n-J^-Ky 

QimMty artd htogrity a TratXtion 
The Coleili Family AI Dave -Mark 
730 HANCXXy ST.. VWOLLASTOW 02170 786-7942 



Ibraham Fanous, MD 

of South Shore OB/GYN 
21 School Street, Quincy 



IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE ASSOCIATION WTTH 



Gerald Pouliot, MD 

Paul Keough, MD 

Brian Sullivan, MD 

of Hanover OB/GYN 
135 Webster Street, Hanover 



Now acccptii^ gynecologr 
and obstetric appomtments. 

Most insurances accepted. 

CaU (617) 472-5940 



Thursday, January 13, 1994 Qulncy Sun Paft 7 



Violin Recital Jan. 23 At 
First Presbyterian Church 



Boston Symphony 
violinist Bonnie Bewick 
will present a recital at 
Quincy's First Presbyterian 
Church, 270 Franklin St., 
on Sunday, Jan. 23 at 6:30 
p.m. 

Bewick will be 
accompanied by pianist 
and New England 
Conservatory faculty 
member, Timothy Steele. 
The program will inoiude 
Mozart's Sonata in B flat 
major, K.454, Grieg's 
Sonata in C minor, c^. 45, 
Tchaikovsky's Three 
Pieces, op. 42, and Ravel's 
"Tzigane." 

This is the first of four 
concerts in the church's 
"Artists Series 1994." 

Admission is free, child 
care provided and a 



reception with the 
musicians will follow in 
the church's fellowship 
hall. A free-will offering 
will be taken to further the 
concert series. 

The music is presented 
as a celebration of God's 
gifts as expressed in the 
musicians' and composers' 
talents. 

"Artists Series 1994" 
will also present a trumpet 
recital featuring Steven 
Emery and pianist Deborah 
DeWolf Emery on Feb. 27, 
a "Schmaltz" concert 
featuring the virtuosity of 
many B.S.O. members and 
friends March 20, and the 
Amici Quartet May 8. 

Call 773-5575 for more 
infoirnation. 



Senior Citizen Cribbage 
Club Elects Officers 



The Senior Citizen 
Cribbage Club recently 

elected new officers lor 
1994. 

They are: President, 
Irving Isaacson: vice 
president, Russell 
Sweeney; treasurer, Frank 
Rogers; Card Person, 
Charles Lewis; Sunshine 
Lady, Hazel Dockendorff. 



Club members meet at 
the River Bay Club, 99 
Brackett St., Quincy, 
every Tuesday, noon to 3 
pjn. 

The club is looking for 
new members, 60 years or 
older, who enjoy playing 
cribbage. 

To join or for more 
information, contact 
Isaacson at 773-6199. 



Beechwood Life Center 
Winter Class Schedule 



Beechwood Community 
Life Center, 225 Fenno 
St., WoUaston, announces 
its winter schedule of 
classes. 

The schedule includes a 
new foreign language 
program, ballroom dan- 
cing, line dancing, a 
morning low-impact 
aerobics class, "dancer- 



cise," and an "easy-does- 
it" exercise class. 

Children's after-school 
classes include Spanish 
and French, keyboard, 
computers, cheerleading 
andmtne. 

For more information, 
call 471-5712. To register, 
visit the center at 255 
FmnoSt 



Mr., Mrs. Elliot Kaplan 
Parents Of Son 



Mr.and Mrs. Elliot 
Kaplan of Quincy are 
parents of a son, Joshua 
Richard, bom Dec. 4 at 

Parker PTO 
To Meet 

The Parker School will 
meet Wednesday, Jan. 12 
at 7:30 p.m. in the school 
media center, second 
floor, 148 Billings Rd., 
North Quincy. 

All parents are invited 
to attend. 

For more information, 
call Dianne Sleeth, 472- 
2324. 



Brigham & Women's 
Ho^ital in Boston. 

Graixlparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. Ronald Brown of 
Hyannis and Beatrice 
Kaplan of Brookline. 



SOCIAL 




KELLI McMANN and GREG RUSSO 

Kelli McMann Engaged 
To Greg Russo 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
McMann of Brockton 
announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Kelli, to 
Greg Russo. He is the son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony 
Russo of Stoughton. 

She is also the 
granddaughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harold McMann of 
Quincy. 

Miss McMann is 



attending Bridgewater 
State College and is 
employed by Kindercare 
Learning Center in West 
Bridgewater. 

Mr. Russo is attending 
Massasoit Community 
College and is employed 

by Polillio's Garden 
Center in Stoughton. 

A summer wedding is 
planned. 



CELESTE BUCKLEY and STEPHEN HAMM 

(Pagar Studios) 

Celeste Buckley Engaged 
To Stephen Hamm 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel State Police at their 
Buckley of Hyde Park, General Headquarters m 



Mr., Mrs. Joseph O'Keefe 
Parents Of Daughter t 



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 
O'Keefe of Quincy are 
parents of a daughter, 
Laura Elizabetfa, horn Oct. 
27 at Soatii Shore Ho^ital 
in Weymouth. 



Grandparents are Mr. 
and Mis. Joseph OXeefe 
of Quincy and Mr. and 



Mrs. Joseph 
Avoa 



Merlo of 



formerly of Quincy, 
announce the engagement 
of their daughter. Celeste, 
to Stephen J. Hamm. He is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Hamm of Hyde 
Park. 

Miss Buckley, a 
graduate of North Quincy 
High School, is employed 
by the Massaehasetts 



Arts & Handcrafts 



Classes resume 



1 2 Old Coloiu Am-., WoUaston 



Framingham. 

Mr. Hamm, a graduate 
of Norfolk County 
Agricultural High School 
and Wentworth Institute of 
Technology, is employed 
at the Blue Hills Country 
Club in Canton. 

A spring wedding is 
planned. 



• •••••• 



ICE SKATIHG 
CLASSES 



NEWSCARRERS 

WANTED 

Here's a chonc* to 
earn extra money by 
buldnga Quincy Sun 
home delvery route. 

Telephone: 471-3100 



LOVE IS 

^ ■ ; '^ 



-^^i 




a perfect wedding at the 
Golden Lion Suite 



RHa ~ ttm% mm rwiM ■!•«• 
tpacMliInt In cempM* «*M«nfl 
lackafft ptMM mnt iH tmn oC M iloM 
Tlw OdHih Lion ttiH* ■ CM wodlw up 
10 300. Th* VMMttan Room up lo 140 
fuoolt. Olvo RHo < call lof an 
^yaMmam tor your raaonaOon. Now 
tradmrao an aMNafeto. 

(Ak CendMoiwd) 

CALL 

Q^iwy Som of Italy Social Center 

120 Quarry Street. Quincy. MA Oil** 

■SEW IMl MiER ii472-S»0O 




Going Out Of Business Sale Now In Progress - 
25% - 75% Off All Merchandise 
Qosing Day Sat., Jan. 15 at 5 pm 

Open Mon.-Sat 1(W, Sun. 12-5 

8S3 Hancock St, Quincy 479-9784 HB 



Chldren 
ft Adiita 

MD.CRfeiks 



■•J/ 

taxtj g ^ 



CkvdMMt CIrck 

EvcrcM 

nyde Park/Dedhwi | 

Lyiai 

McdrordA-aContc 

MOton 

Hcpoiact/Dafchesl 

ncMton/Ddghton 

north End 

Qi*Ky 

Revcic ^ 

Somervlto M 

WaWiMii I 

Waal Roxbury 

Wcymouih 

7 Lessons 

>65 Child >75AduR 

Starts Soon 

rcgbtratlon Info 

965-4460 

BAY STATC 
SKATinQ SCHOOL 



^ 



e e e e e e e 



r 



SAME DAY SLIDES 

' (E-6 PROCESS) 
only at 

Photo Quick of Quincy 

1363 Hancock St. 
Quincy Center 

472-7131 



Russein Edward's 

A full service hair salon 

MONDAY 

Women's Special $20.00 

TUES&THURS 

Men's Special $13.00 

WEDNESDAY 
Perm Special 

Starting at , $42.00 NaU Tipping & overlay $55 

All specials include wash, cut and blowdry. Sculptured Nails $55 

Longhair slightly higher Pedicures $25 

Body & Facial Waxing Available 

We carry a full line of hair care products 

REDKEN KMS ^-^^ " "^ ymatfix 



472-1060 

Corner Hancock, Chestnut Sts., 1 Maple St., Quincy 



•.Vi . «•«'. 



1- V H' Jt 



'Ji.*' 



■l i 



■»**.*.«• *Jt«*.»JtJ$.** 



Page 8 Quincy Sun Thursday, Jaanary 13, 1994 



Fisher College Offering 
Two New Programs 



Fisher College is now 
offering two new programs: 
an associate in science 
degree in medical records 
technology and a 
certificate in criminal 
justice/security 
administration. 

The two-year associate 
degree in medical records 
technology will allow 
students to keep up with 
the ever changing face of 
the medical profession. 
Emphasis will be placed 
on the skills necessary to 
maintain, compile and 
report a patient's health 
information and thereby 
participate in the 
ovaluauon oi patient care. 

Graduates will be 



eligible to take the 
national exam for the 
accredited record 
technician designation. 

The one-year certificate 
in criminal justice/security 
administration is designed 
for those persons already 
in the criminal 
justice/security 
administration field or for 
those who aspire to careers 
in these fields. 

Students will take 
courses in psychology, 
sociology, criminology. 



English, American legal 
systems, criminal law, 
criminal justice and 
algebra. 

All credits earned may 
be applied to Fisher's 
associate in science in 
criminal justice. Credits 
may also be transferred to 
baccalaureate criminal 
justice programs. 

For more information, 
call 536-4647. Fisher 
College/Boston campus is 
located at 108 Beacon St., 
Boston, MA 02116. 



Financial Aid Forum 
At Quincy College Tonight 



Congressman Gerry 
Studds was scheduled to 




Chiropractic 
Update 

by 

Mark C. Jaehnig D.C. 



SAVE YOUR BACK WHILE SHOVELING SNOW 

The storm that blew several inches of snow in our direction 

recently provides an appropriate time to offer a few sugges- 
tions on proper shoveling techniques . At the risk of sounding 
'Ike a wiseguy" the best way to prevent problems shoveling 
snow is to avoid doing it aHogefher by usmg a snowblower or 
paying someone to do it for you. Most importantly, any person 
with a history of heart probtenis or any person at risk of heart 
problems shodd ask their doctor for approval. If you absohJtaly 
must shovel snow, the folowing guidelines may be helpful: 

1 . Ww^ up prior to shoveing as you wouM exercising. 

2. Pace yourseff dflpendmg on the oondHions. Shaveling 
heavy, wet snow tid«ss a heck of a kat more enwgy than 
shoveing fkMy. white snow. 

3. Use the proper shovel Using a short. wid«. flat bladed 
shovel may be perfect for pushing ight snow, but couM be 
disastrous in trying to shovel (the heavier, wet snow). 

QeneraNy speaking, a king handled shovel, or belter yet. 
a iMck saver" shovel with a bent shaft, reduces the strain on 

your back. 

4. Keep your back straight, bend with your knees and turn 
your feet and legs wtien throwing tf>e snow.'This is crucial 
because K is usually the quick, twist of your back while you are 
bent over sightly that causes most ir^uries. 

5. Switch skies when shoveling so tturt you're not ahways 
throwing ttw snow in the same direction. 

If you have any questkMis or wouM Uke to make an 
appoii«nnent pease call Dr. Mark Jaehnig, a lifek>ng Quincy 
resident, at Quincy Chiropradx: Office, 1 1 Bllings Road. N. 
Quincy, 773-4400. 



hold two financial aid 
forums this week for South 
Shore residents, including 
one tonight (Thursday) at 
Quincy College. 

The events were 
scheduled for yesterday 
(Wednesday) from 7:30 to 
9 p.m. at Weymouth High 
School and tonight from 
7:30 to 8:30 p.m. in Room 
101 of Saville Hall at the 
college. 

Studds said the forums 
are being held as follow-up 
sessions to his financial 
aid conference held last 
weekend at Buzzards Bay 
which drew nearly 1,000 
lesidCDts. 

Attendees at the two 
South Shore forums will 
receive a detailed 
information packet con- 
taining financial aid 
guides from the federal 
goveimnent, brochuies for 
students attending Massa- 
chusetts colleges and 
universities, workbooks, 
sample financial aid forms 
and information on 
scbolarsfaq>s and other aid 
available from private 
sources. 

To obtain a packet or 
for more information call 
Studds' Quincy office at 1- 
800-794-9911. 




FISHER 

A Private Two Year College 

Accredited by New England Association of Schools and Colleges. Inc 



NEW! 

• A.S. Medical Records TediB<Jogy 

^Certificate in Criminal Justice 

(Security Aduiinistratkto Coocentratioa) 

NEXT TERM BEGINS 

JANUARY 18, 1994 

♦♦MONDAY & WEDNESDAY 
EVENINGS** 

- Introduction to Sociology 

- Introduction to Conipiilen 

- Introductory Algebra I 

- Word Processing Oper»tioni 

- Advanced Word Proceasing with Dedctop 
Publishing 

- - English n: Literature and die Critical Essay 

- Criminal Law 

••TUESDAY & THURSDAY 
EVENINGS** 

- Principles of Accounting I 

- Legal Research and Writing 

- Introductory Keyt>oaiding 

- iMennediale KeylioaidHig 

- Medical Terminology 

- Human Resource Management 

- Introduction to Philosophy 



;ate Degrees 



pute' Mdnageriiefi 



Maiden 



321-0055 



536-4647 

BOSTON. MA 



Impact Quincy Schedules 
Active Parenting Meetings 



Impact Quincy 

announces it has 
scheduled four follow-up 
meetings for its Active 
Parenting program. 

Meeting topics and 
dates are: 

•Courage and Self 
Esteem, Jan. 31, 7 to 8:45 
pjn. 

•Communication "Talk 



it out-Don't fight it out", 
Feb. 14. 7 to 8:45 p.m. 

•Who's Problem is it 
Anyway?, Feb. 28, 7 to 
8:45 p.m.. 

•Developing 
responsibility through 
discipline "Let's Get 
Logical", March 14, 7 to 
8:45 p.m. 

Meetings are held at 



Impact Quincy, 15 Cottage 
Ave., second floor, Quincy 
Center. 

Pre- registration is not 
required. A $5 donation is 
appreciated to help defray 
costs. 

For more information, 
contact Impact Quincy at 

472-6027. 



'Women And Heart Disease' 
At Quincy Hospital Jan, 18 



A free program entitled 
"Women and Heart 
Disease" will be held 
Tuesday, Jan. 18 at 7 p.m. 
at Quincy Hospital. 

The program will be 
presented by Lisa 
Antonelli, MD, 

cardiologist at 

Comprehensive Cardiac 



Care and Alice Jacobs, 
MD, director of the 
Cardiac Catherization 
Laboratory at Boston 
University Medical Center 
Ho.spital. 

Among the topics they 
will discuss are the risk of 
health disease for women 
and treatment. 



The program is one of a 
series of free health 
programs presented by 
Quincy Hospital which 
focus on women's issues. 

For reservations, call 
the Quincy Hospital public 
relations department at 
773-6100, ext. 4016. 



Sterling School PTO To Host 
Homework Workshop Jan. 19 



Sterling Middle School 
PTO will sponsor a free 

homework workshop 
entitled, "Homework; A 
Parent's Survival Guide" 



conducted by the 
Huntington Learning 
Center, on Wednesday, 
Jan. 19 at 7 p.m. at 
Sterling Middle School, 
444 Granite St., Quincy. 



Anyone wishing to 
attend is asked to call the 
school at 984-8729 so 

aj^ropriate sp^ce can be 
made available. 



WoUaston Garden Club 
To Hold Silent Auction 



The W(^aston Garden 
Qub will hold a Silent 
Aoctioa Tlmnday, Jan. 20 
at the Wollaston 
Conxrexational Church. 



Winthrop Ave., at noon. 

nease bring saleable 
items to the chordi bef(X« 
noon. 

Regina Ross will host 



the event 

Floral anangement will 
be designed by Mary 
Weafier. 



Gymboree Open 
House Rescheduled 



Gymboree of Braintree, 
located at Emmanual 

Parish, 519 Washington 
St.. Braintree, has 



rescheduled its (^n hotise 
postponed last week 
because of the stonn. 

The open house will be 



held Jan. 13, 14. 15 and 
17. It is open to the 
public. 

For more information, 
call 449-3994. 



fffrl&f'^OU CAN DO BETTER AT COLONIAL FEDERAL. 

Buyinganewcar? 

Let Ck>lonialput you in the driver's 
seat with Ck>l(Miial'siiew 

DRI VEirS SIDE 

nNANCWG 



YEARS 



wair J^ 



24 monthly payments of $44.31 
for each $1000 borromd 

APR 

625% 




30t>orroM«d 

YEARS 630% ?smfssr 

SlOOOIxxrcMed 

COLONIAL FEDERAL SM^NGSBANK 

(HNNCV 15 BMch Street 617-471-0750 

EAST tfVEYMOUTM Cornet of MidMe & Washington Streets 617-33M776 

HOLBROOK 802 South Franulm Street 617-767-1776 



WITH.. 

LOAN,COLONIAL 

IS ALWAYS ON THE 
DRIVER'S SIDE' 




MSUMEOFOIC TeSSi 



«■ 



Thmnimj, Jmnrj 13. IfM QiriMySu Vteftf 



This Spring, Spend Saturday 
With Emily Dickinson 




Or Thomas Jefferson or Pythagoras. Safuidays this Spring, Quincy 

College can intioduce you to a variety of famous writers, patriots, 

scientisis orKl philosophers. Quincy College has exparKtod its 

Saturday schedule, offering morning and afternoon classes in 

several departments. So cHmb off the couch and jump into a t>oolc. 

CKiincy College. Saturdays this spring. 



G 1994 



I 



^»... .'■*.' 





MORNING CLASSES (8:45-1 1:45 AM) 






Course Number 


THie 


CredHs 


lUHion 




19101-95 


Oencrai Psychology 




170 




19116-93 


Orowlh and Devclopmenl 




170 




11101-94 


Oencral Sociolosy 




170 




30101-95 


English Composition 1 




170 




30101-95 


English Composition 1 




170 




30111-91 


American Literature 1 




170 




39101-91 


Economics 1 




190 




41101-94 


Accowiting 1 




190 




41101-94 


Intro, to Computers 




160 




49168-91 


Word Processing 1 




100 


• 


, 


AFTERNOON CLASSES (1-4 PM) 






Course Number 


Title 


Credits 


Tuition 




. 10107-91 


statistics 


[ ' ' ' ■ ^ ' 


170 '■■' - .ii-.**ite iwi^ii-i 


19101-96 


General Psychology, '^ 


-\ --r'i .a ■■■'.:. ^ 


f70 -•.■'V;-^:- 


■^ 


U ■ ; 1#103«1 >->' 


r- Child Ocvelapment 


.■Mi -J.-'.-- • 


170 ^ 


. , ..-. 1 


11101-93 


American Oovcmment 


'3 


170 


* 


16101-91 


hrtro. to Phiosophy 




170 




30101-96 


English Composition 1 




170 




30150-91 


Dcvelopmerrial Reading 
and Study SIcMs 




180 




30111-91 


American literature i 


■ ' 3 


170 




41101-94 


Accounting i 




190 




41101-95 


Intro to Computers 




160 


• 


46110-91 


kitro to Paralegal 




190 






SCIENCE CLASSES WITH LABS 


■ 


- h 


Course Number 


Title 


Time Credits 


Tuttion 


-*«r * 


11141-91 


Intro to Chemistry 


(8-11.AM)!, X^ 


151 




11151-91 


Intro to Chemistry Lab 


(11AM-1PM) 1 




\ 


16116-91 


invironmental Science Lab 


(8-10 AM) 1 


fSS 




16106-91 


Environmental Science 1 


(10 AM-1PM) 3 






18111-91 


Oencral Biology 1 


(8t45-11:45) 3 


15t 




18111-91 


General Biology Lab 


(1-3PM) 1 






18131-91 


Anatomy/Physiology 1 Lab 


(8-1 0AM) 1 






18141-91 


Anatomy/Physiology 1 


(10-1) 3 


151 




18131-93 


Anatomy/Physiology 1 


(8-1 1AM) 3 


151 




18141-93 


Anatomy/Physiology 1 


(11AM-1PM) 1 







Register now tlirougti January 31 st 
For a brochure and course schedule call 984-1650 



Quincy Collese also offers affordable Day, Evening and Non-Credit 
Courser^hat fit your busy schedule. So if a college degree is in your 
future, or if you just need more information^ call us at the numbers 
listed below. 

Non-Credit Courses 984-1650 

Evening and Saturday Classes 984-1650 

Admissions Office 984-1700 

Financial Aid 984-1640 




QUINCY 
COLLEGE 



34 Coddingtoo Street • Qmnc^, MA Q2 169 • (617) 984-1650 
1 1 North Street • Pfymootfa, MA 02360 • (508) 747-5523 



. . AVi'*V«« c^ *••••• 44 ^mtMJUSMSMMt* 



Page 10 Quiacy Saa Thanday, Jaaaary 13, 1994 



Storms Deplete 
Snow Budget 



(Cont'd from Page 1) 
manned Quincy's 14 snow 
plows and sanders. Other 
DPW employees or 
•'chasers" checked on the 
private contractors to 
make sure they were doing 
their job, while others 
answered telephones and 
performed other jobs like 
hauling snow from city 
streets. 

Cohon noted about 10 
cemetery employees 
helped cleaned sidewalks. 

Although the city 
received some complaints 
from residents for various 
snow removal problems, 
Colton said he was very 
pleased with the team 
cffoit. 

"The workers did a 
helluva job. We goi our 
share of complaints but 

when you've had 41 inches 
of snow . . there isn't any 
place to put the srow," the 
comniissiooer said. 

**r m very proud of the 
staff and they deserve a lot 



of credit'* 

One panicular {noblen 
was cars wliicfa ipmed the 
city's snow emergency. 
The emergency mandMes 
no cars be parked on main 
streets. Cars are allowed 
to park oo only the even 
side of side streets 
because this is an "even" 
year. (In 199S. parking 
will be allowed oo the odd 
side of side streets). 

Colton estimated 400 
cars were towed last wedc 
during the stonn. Ignoring 
the snow emergency 
creates "a tng fwoblem" 
for several reasons, the 
commissioner said. 

First, cars which are 
parked on both sides of the 
street do not allow the 
plows to clear a straight 
path. They have to zig 
zag. With cars (m oot 
side, you can at least get a 
good path. 

"Clearing a straight 
path for vehicles, 
especially for pcdice cars, 
fire trucks and 



ambulances, is oar primary 
purpose," C(rfton sa^ 

Secondly, if the car is 
towed, a pile of snow is 
left behind. If the plows 
are done making their 
rounds and the temperature 
remains below £ieezing, 
the snow turns into ice, 
making conditioas worse. 

Colton said the city is 
making an effoit to declare 
snow emergencies 24 
hours before a stoim is 
forecast to start. The 
notification is aired by 
several news mediums, 
including WJDA and 
Channels 4, 5 and 7 during 

the stations' 6 and 11 p.m. 
newscasts. 

Residents with 

questions about snow 
emergencies, plowing or 
complaints can also call 
the DPW snow-line at 376- 
1943 whidi is maimed 24 
hours a day during a storm. 

For puUic works-related 
emergencies, residents are 
instructed to call 376-1910. 



Women's Services Provider 
Networking Jan. 27 



Women's service 
provider networking of 
Impact Quincy will meet 
Thursday, Jan. 27 from 
noon to 2 p.m. at the 
Social Security 

Administration, 191 
Parkingway, Quincy. 

This is a "brown bag" 
lunch meeting. Beverages 
will be available. 

Marie Nee, community 
coordinator for Impact 
Quincy, will introduce the 
presenters. Carol Boyle 



and Susan Mulhem of the 
Social Security 

Adniinistrsaion. 

The meeting will be 
facilitated by Jane 
McGrath, R.N.. M.S.N. 
C.S., of South Shore 
Mental Heahh Womcxi's 
Issues Task Force. 

Participants may l»ing 
business cards, brodmres, 
and any other infoim^oion 
about themselves or dieir 
agency that they would 
like to share. 



Reservations should be 
made by JaiL 21 by calling 
Impact Quincy at 472- 
6027. R.S.V.P. is not 
mandatory for attendance 
but would help with the 
iriami^. % 

A providenis defined as 
any agency dut provides 
assistance to women 
whether is is educttional, 
financial, spiritual, 
psychological, substance 
abuse treatment, and/or 
medical. 



American host 
are being sought for high 
school students from 
Western and Eastern 
Europe, Asia, South 
America and Australia lot 
the 1994-95 school year in 
a program sponsored by 
the American Intercultural 



Host Families Sought 

fiwniJies Student Exchange (AISE). carefuDy screened by local 
The students, ages IS- 
IS, will arrive in the 
United States in August, 
attend a local high sdiocri, 
and return to their home 
countries next June. 
Students, all fluent in 
English, have been 



representatives 
home countries, 
their own 
insurance and 
money. 



in their 
ami have 
medical 
spending 





YOU 

AUTO 

KNOW 

by Tony Centorino, Bill Starkie and Kevin McGroaty 
BLOWMG BLUE SMOKE 
When a car begins to con- higher, worn rings are m*- 



For a fitee brochure, caU 
1-800-SIBLING. 



Impact Quincy y S.S Mental Health Co-Hosts 

'Meeting The Needs Of A 
Changing City' Conference 



Impact Quincy and 
South Shore Mental 
Health will co-host a 
conference entitled 
"Quincy: Meeting the 
Needs of a Changing City, 
Understanding Asian 
Culture and Developing 
Multicultural Services," at 
Eastern Nazarene College 
Wednesday, Feb. 2 from 9 
ajn. to 3 pjn. 

The conference will 
bring community leaders 
and service providers to 
gain a better understanding 
of Asian culture and leam 
morr about other Quincy 
community services. The 
leaders arid providers will 
also share experiences and 
difficulties m developing 
multicultural services as 
well as expand their 
knowledge of effective 
program models. 

The morning session 
will begin at 9 a.m. with 
registration and coffee 
followed by a welcome 



from Janet Powell, co- 
chair of Impact Quincy, 
and coordinator of 
guidance and psychology 
for Quincy public schools: 
and Harry Shulman, 
M.S.W., CEO, South Shore 
Mental Health. Mayor 
James Sheets will then 
give the opening remaifcs. 

From 9:45 to 10:30 
a.m., Regina Lee, J.D., 
director, Massachusetts 
Office of Refugees and 
Immigrants, will deliver 
the keynote address. 

After a IS-minate 
break, three worksho(M 
will be held from 10:45 
a.m. to noon. They are: 

•Mental Health in die 
Asian Community: Issues 
and Challenges Facing 
Service Providers. 

•Health Care and 
Substance Abuse in the 
Asian Community: Issues 
and Challenges Facing 
Service Providers. 

•Leadership and 



Empowennent in the Asian 
Commimity: Commonity 
OrgMuzers' Req>oase. 

FoHowiQc a one-hour 
lunch break, four more 
worksh(^s will be held 
from 1 to 2:15 pjn. They 



are: 



.1 



'¥aakAtt in Thmsition: 
DevelopiBg Services to 
&ipp<Mt Asian Youth and 
PMnilies. 

•BuOAng a New Life: 
Qiallenges Facing Asian 
Aduhs. 

•Asian Senior Citizens: 
Copii^ with Aging and a 
NewQilture. 

•Understanding 
Domestic Violence in the 
Asian CommuiHty. 

The conference will 
conclude with a wrap-up 
discussion called "Next 
Steps: Where Do We Go 
From Here? 

The conference fee is 
$10 and includes lunch. 
For more information, 
contaa Betty Yau at 472- 
6027. 



No Business Like 

'Snow' Business For 

Hardware Stores 



(Confd from Page 1) 

gone from Curry's 
inventory. In all, ^0 
snowblowers of all sizes 
have been purchased by 
fast-acting and fortunate 
consumers. 

Wisnes said he does not 
expect another shipment 
until July or August 
because all of the vendors 
in the Northeast are sold 
out. More snowblowers 
are not expected at local 
stores because the 
mawfacturers are making 
lawn mowers. 

"We probably won't get 
any more snowblowers 
until July or August," 
^^snes said.. 

Hidite or rock salt, sand 
and ice melt have also 



sume abnormally high 
anx>unts of oil and eirots bhie 
smoke from its tafl pipe, the 
cause is likely to be worn 
piston rings. Worn valve stem 
seals may also be the cause 
of the prot>lem. A ctoser in- 
spection of the syn^oms 
enables Itie auto technician 
to distinguish be Ween the t«vo 
disorders. With worn rings, 
the emisston of bkje smoke 
from the exhaust tends to be 
constant. Bad valve sImti 
seals are likely to cause blue 
tail-pipe smoke only upon 
de c eteration. The presence 
of worn rings can also be 
confirmed by a "w^ conrv 
prosston test This rivolves 
taking a oompranion tost of 
the cylndar, than rapMiing 



d into tw cylinder. Kt)e%Mr 



Gated. 

HINT; Hard starling incoM 
weather and lack of power i|p 
hils are also sympto m atfc ol 
worn piston rings. 

It is very importarrt to keep 
your carproperty maintained. 
Our entire staff of tochracians 
at LEO & WALTS SUNOCO 
is dedKated to provkSng au- 
tomotive service excellence, 
so if its necessary to repair 
your exhaust system or if you 
are having arKtfter type of 
problem, we suggest you 
come in and see us first We 
wil give your car the care it 
sliouhj have. ForiA qf your 
automotive needs, we w» 
k>catod at 256 Quncy Ave., 
E. Braintee (843-1 SSO). "A 
Place Where Your Car Can 
Uva Longer.' Sunoco and 
most major credR caidshaft- 

ored, . ^ 

II I ■ * t **i*4a»i»ifc>«i %irt t * 



A. RONCAR/m & ASSOOAIES 

Physical Thermpy Services 

Walk In Sezvice 

Immediate Appomtments Available 

MAPfflP^AL 

Xlxfii&iiCtiLpyf ultrasound^ massage^ 
Ifeti on r feempeutic heat, work coiidi> 
.jifflning 




bera selling as fiist as the 
snow's been fillir^. 
Twenty-thousand 
pounds of the deicing 
chemical, from 100-pound 
drums to 15 pound bags, 
was sold Monday at 
Curry's three locations. 
Like the snow shovels, 
more rock salt is due 
ftiday. 

Sleds have also been a 
cool commodity at Curry, 
with SO sold over the past 
two weeks. 

Another local hardware 
store, Ashmont Discoimt 
(HI Quincy Ave., repotted 
customers snatching up 
shovels, snowUowers, rock 
salt, ice melt and sleds as 
soon as they're shelved. 
As with Curry. Ashmont 
expects to be fully 
stocked, aside from 
snowblowers, for the next 
major snowstorm. 

"We'U be ready. We're 
just waiting for the trucks 
to come in." Manager 
Barry Fienberg said 
Monday. He noted one 
shipment was due to arrive 
Saturday but the truck got 
stuck in the storm in 
Delaware. 



20 SfaSc^PiVHSus^ Complete Aexobic 
Room, UB£, fsfddnetics, $^/year 

AWAIK^PBiJMBlJnrATlfON 

CHympic iKze rocd Specializing in the 
trpafTn«»n f rsf \ci&t \»^ut\ pain 

riLi-iidi^Biic at 

21 McGsatlii Hwy. (Suite 204) 

Q«inc>, MA 02169 




GRANITE 
LOCK CO 



immm^^ 




The demaixl for shovels 
at Ashmont got so intense 
last Friday and Saturday 
that customers asked it 
they could purchase 
defective shovels. 
"Peoi^ were asking me to 
fix defective shovels 
because they were so 
deq)crate," Fienberg said. 

Before the storms hit, 
Ashmont sold 300 metal 
and plastic shovels in a 
day and a half, the 
manager said. They just 
came, ask for a shovel, 
and left." 

The stofie scM its supply 
of 30 snowblowers before 
last week's storm. 
Fienberg doubts he'll 
receive m<wc snowblowers 
but there's a chance. 

"If I had a snowblower 
manufacturing company 
and the demand was high 
for diem, I'd find a way to 
make them and ship them 
before the winter's over," 
Heiri)erg said. 

Henberg said ice melt, 
sand and rock salt are 
selling quite quickly. 
About a tmckload of ice 
melt, in 10. 20 and 50 
pound bags have been sold 
Mid another two pallets of 
sand packaged in 60-pound 
bags have been snatched 
tq> in a short period of 
time. 

Sleds have also been 
popular. Hei^rg said be 
sold 24 snowtubes, 48 
saucers, and 72 roUup 
toboggans within four or 
fivedajrs. 

Other cautious 
consumers have been 
Aodang iq> on batteries 
and flashlights, just in 
cht the next storm causes 
power oiMages. 
By ROBERT BQSWOKTH 

« *T - 4 ........... . ■ 




Watch 

ByROBERTHANNA 
Crinc ncvcntioo Officer 
Quincy Police DqMuimcat 




Adult, Continuing 
Education Classes At 
Center For Tech-Ed 



Talk With Your 
Kids About Drugs 



and Talk with Y«ur CWMna 
Sooae cJddren as young at ike fioorth gnde feel 
piessoRd to try dragi-cspeaj^ 
alcohirf, nisoiine md marijiuna. 
each of these can increase the ekaoce tkat the umt 
will torn •» even moie dangerooft 4rags Kke crack and 
other fonas of cocaine, and stiMaliDt or dqMesnni 
pills. Nationally, the aTcrage age of fiist use of illicit 
drags (indnding alcoh(rf) is 12 years. 

Constractive ctmimunication is one of the most 
effective tods yoa am use in healing your child avoid 
drug use. The very act of regular two-way 
communication shows your dald that he or she means 
a great deal to you. 

What to Conunwicate 

The facts iri>out how drugs harm peofrie, eqiedally 
young peo|de. Physical harm-slowed growth, impaired 
coordination, etc. Social harm— being disconnected 
from society, loss of friendships, loss of interest. 
Educational barm— impaired memory and attention 
levels, and reduced motivation. 

Ibe fact that you do not find drag ase acceptable. 
Many diildren say their parents never stated this 
simple principle. Don't forget to point out thitt these 
drags are against the law. 

The fact that there are lots of positive, dmg-free 
alternatives, and you will help your children explwe 
them. 

The fact that you place high valae on your child's 
good, special qaalities—qualities that drags can and 
wiU destroy oi diminish. 

The power to say no— A dear message about the 
behavior you expect; the belief that your child, 
knowing rigitt from wrong, is smart enough to say no to 
daigi. 

Cardiac Teaching 
At Quincy Hospital 



Registration for Quincy 
puUic schotris Adult and 
Continuing Education 
danet it underway at die 
Center for Technical 
Edocatiott, located across 
from the South Shore 
YMCA on Coddingtoo St, 
Quincy Center. 

Registration, which 
hegan ifooday> was ate 
schedaM for Jm. 12. IS, 
19 SBd 20 ftoar 6:30 to 9 
pm. AR claMS wiR be 
held Monday and 



Wedoesd^r eveningi. 

Comet o&atd kiclnde 
GED preparation, 
keyboarding, word 
processing, computer 
ai^licatioos, anto body, 
aoto care, oil burner 
i^air, qihdttery. seidng. 

woodworking, healthy 
cookiag, bread baking. 



llwsiay, Jaawuy 13^ IfM Qiriacy 8m Pag* 11 

J.N. PhiUips Glass Co. 
Grand Opening To 
Benefit Project 2000 



ir oonditiflnp^, 
and electrical theory 



"Know Your Cardiac 
Medications," offered Ux 
people with cardiac 
problems and their 
families, will be presemed 
by Quincy Ho^al tt the 
hospital's Education 
Center Wednesday at 7:30 
pjn. 

Patients and their 
fismilies can learn more 
about heart disease, what 
they can expect and whtt 
they can do to eahao(x 



dieirheahfa. 

Space is limited and 
advance registration is 
required. For reservations, 
call the Quincy Hospital 
Cardiac Teaching Program 
at 773-6100, exL 3065. 



WAWfjEp 

twfa% Q cncnoa to wan 



money by bdMbiQ fl 
Qiancy tun nonw 



Tatophona:47MM0 



K<^R/^re 



CANTON 
INSTITUTE OF 
OKINAWAN 
KARATE 




JIUJITSU SELF DEFENSE 



Jock Summers. Sixth Dan 



, (617)828-0332 



Blood Drive Jtti. 51 At 
Quincy Point Congregational 



The American Red 
Cross win conduct a blood 
drive Monday, Jan. 31 
from 1 to 7 pjn. at the 
Quincy Point 

Congregational Church, 



VvOLLASTON 
THEATER 



14BEALEST 77M600 



444 Washington 
Quincy. 



St. 



The grand opening of 
J.N. Phillips Glass Co.'s 
Quincy location will help 
benefit Project 20OO, an 
endeavor created for the 
future education of Snug 
Harb<» Commmity School 
ttadents. 

The new stoie wiU open 
Sacoiday, Jhl IS from 10 
aji. to 3 p.m. at 1011 
RMoodcSt 

^assmark Aato LD. 
System will he •ffieved tot 
a reduced prke of $6. The 
syston etches a vehicle's 
I.D. number on all its 
windows, qualifying the 



vehKle's owner for a 15 
peroeix rebate from his or 
her Comprehensive Auto- 
mobile Insurance Cov- 
erage. 

The entire day's 
proceeds will benefit 
Project 2000. a collabo- 
rative partnofthip of 
QwBcy College. Broad 
liiBdows Middle School 
aad Snog Harbor Com- 
nmity Scfao<^ its goal is 
to creitfe a mitlon-free 
Quincy Cdlege education 
f(H those who were Snug 
HubOT fifth gndtis during 
dK 1991-92 school year. 



WED&THURS JAN 12 & 13 

Jotin Candy 

"XMOL RUNNMQS" (PG) 

Family Fun 
efeS 7K)0ONLY 



STARTS FBI JAN 14 

ChaifeShawi 

"THE THREE 

MUSKETEERS" (PG) 

Family AdveniiJia 

FRI&SAT 7:00 & 0:15 

SUN-THURS 7K)0ONLY 



MON & TUES DOLLAR NIGHT 



ALL SEATS $3.00 



John Spada & Associates 
Income Tax Preparation 

• Personcd • Free Electionic Filing 

• Business • In Home Appointments 

• Self-Employed • Competitive Fees 

1 -800-676-8502 

'Personattiod Service fiom Local Professionals'' 




I I 1 1 ►• 



SAl 




COMPREHiiiairE-lflSUBANCE 

GLASS MARK etches the vehicle idenfifealion number into all the flias* 
parts on your ear. This deters the aoto thief owgy nom yoor marked car. 



ONLY 



«6 



00 




SATURDAY JANUARY 15, 1994 

10AIM-3PM 





AUTO I.D. SYSTEM 



^CHARfTABLE EVENT FOR 

THE BENEFIT OF PROJECT 2000 

OF THE^IUG HARBOR COMMMTY SCHOOL 



J.N. Phillips Glass 



The Auto Glass Professionals 



Since 1946 



1011 Hancock Street, Quincy 
617-773-7730 




-xs,i;>:iVM 



fattU <itimeySmm Ai 



13,19M 



CardinaFs Letter 

On Sexual Abuse 

Read At Masses 



A letter from Bernard 
Cardinal Law on sexual 
abuse by priests and other 
adults was read and 
distributed at Masses at 
Ouincy and other Catholic 
churches throughout the 
Archdiocese of Boston 
Saturday and Sunday. 

The text of iIk* letter: 

For several years with a 
new intensity we have 
been facing as a society 
and as a Church the matter 
of sexual abuse. The 
reports of such misconduct 
are disheartening, 
particularly when they 
involve priests. Most 
priests serve the Church 
well and live exemplary 
priestly lives. It is a sad 
and tragic fact, however, 
that there are some [viests 
who have committed acts 
which contradict all that 
priestly hfe is about. 

The revelations of 
sexual misconduct by 
priests involving minors 
has disturbed everyone 
profoundly. Such 

misconduct affects not 
only the personal lives of 
children, but also their 
relationships with family, 
finends and Church. 

As recipients of the 
healing and reconciling 
love of Christ, we have 
mocb to o£Eer each other. It 
is the love, of God which 
heals our souls, makes us 
wlrale and enables us to 
love others. What we have 
received as a gift we are 
to give as a gift, 
especially to those who 
have been affected by 
sexual abuse. 

All the Church suffers 
from the incidents of 
•sexual :d>use. In my own 
Dane toA in the name of 
the Archdiocese, I expvess 
not only our sorrow, but 
aim our desire to be of 
support to those most 
directly affected by these 
acts. The Church's cm- 
going concern finds 
expression in a desire and 
commitment to do aU that 
we can to prevent anyone 
else from being harmed by 
such abuse. 

To anyone who has 
been sexually abused by a 
priest or a deacon, I offer 
the solace and help of the 
Church. If it seems 
difficult to speak about 
this matter directly with a 
priest or staff member, 
then 1 encourage the 




CARDINAL BERNARD LAW 



person to seek the 
assistance of a family 
member, friend or 
counselor. Silence amd 
denial do not help the one 
hurt nor the one who has 
offended. The pefsonnd I 
have delegated, to udeal 
with these matters are 
ready and willing to be of 
whatever help possible. 
Their primary efiforts are to 
express the pastoral 
concern of the aauch to 
those affected and to do 
all we can to prevent 
anyone else from snffenng 
such abuse. They will 
reqiect ibi n0as of eadi 



I ask pastors and 
members <rf pvish stafb to 
encomage persons with 
knowledge of such 
incidents to rqx>it them to 
the Archdiocese. It is only 
with such knowledge that 
we can fulfill our 
responsibilities. I 
encourage local parish 
leaders to gather with 



parishioners for prayer. Let 
our prayers be stuy>ed by 
our mutual need to ask for 
mercy and forgiveness, by 
our need to express 
repentance ^ 4aL „ i^eeds 
committed or i/qPrveitticNBs 
MMt made, and especially, 
by our need toTovercome 
aU fonns of abuse be it in 
die fmily, the Cburdi or 
society. 

"After sdl is said and 
done, what we do best as a 
Cbnrcll is to provide 
genuine assistance for a 
hnning person to be 
healed, a family to be 
strengthened, a parish to 
be comforted, a cleric to 
be htipcd and, if need be. 
restrained, and the mcnale 
of his brother priests, 
parish ministers and 
parishioners to be 
strengthened and restored." 

Devotedly yoos in Chr^ 
Bemaid Cardinal Law 
Aichdiooese of Boston 



RELKilON 



^Robbie Burns Banquet' 
At Point Congregational 



Qnincy Pmnt Congrega- 
tional Church, Washington 
St. and Southern Artery, 
will hold the ninth anmal 
"Robbie Bums Banquet" 
Saturday beginning with a 
social hour stt 6 pju. 

For ticket information, 
call the church office at 
773-6424. 

The banquet, under the 
direction of Glenn 
McGhee, will include a 
complete Scottish menue, 
including roast beef, 
mealy puddin's, 'nips and 
tatties, scones, trifQe and 
the haggis. The q>ening 
ceremony, including the 



"Ode to the Haggis," will 
be recited by Bobby Jack. 
Pipe Major Iain Massie 
will perfonn on the pqjes. 
There will also be Scottish 
dancing, singing of 
Scottish melodies, and the 
reading of poems by 



o' 
10 



Robert Burns, 
laureate of Scotland. 
The church will 
"The Kirkin' 
Tartan" at the 
worship service 
The sanctuary 
decorated with 
decor. Massie will pipe in 
the processional march 
and the processional for 



poet 

host 
the 

a.m. 
Sunday, 
will be 
Scottish 



the blessing of die Scottidi 
tartans woin or carried by 
Scots in attendance. 

Rev. Fnd Atwood-Lyon 
will preach on "More Than 
The Tartan." Rev. Carol 
Atwood-Lyon wiU serve as 
liturgist. Sunday's service 
will feature an authentic. 
Scottish service complete 
with special music foi the 
occasion under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Herman Weiss, 
church organist and choir 
director. 

Following the service, a 
Scottish Ceilidgh or party 
will be held in the social 
hall. 



United Methodist To Host 
Dinner At Father Bill's Place 



The Quincy Commuiuty Father Bill's Place 
United Mediodist Church Saturday, Jaa IS at S p.m. 
win serve a ham dinner at Members of the 



Committee on Missions 
and Christian Outreach 
wiU host the dinner. 



Houghs Neck Congregational 
Centennial Begins 



The Houghs Neck 
Congregational Church, 
310 Manet Ave., is 
celebrating its 100th 
anniversary of spiritual 
worship and community 
service, by hosting a series 
of centennial events. 



The first event will be 
held Sunday, Jan. 16. at 
the 9 and 10:30 a.m. 
services 

A reception will take 
place in Fellowship Hall 
from 11:30- 1:30 p.m. Old 
photos and memorabilia, 



' specially loaned for the 
occasion, will be on view. 
A dinner will be served 
at 1:30 pjn. Cost is $S per. 
persoa 

For further infbraiation, 
caU 773-6522 or 479-2855. 



Quincy First Pres- 
byterian Church, 270 
Franklin St., will host a 
mditional Scottish roast 
beef dinner Saturday, Jan. 
22 from 6 to 9*30 pjn. 

The event win be held 
in the fenowsfaip hall at 



Bobby Burns Night Jan. 22 
At First Presbyterian ^^^ . 

Saturday. 






the church. Dinner wiU be 
followed by a craicert of 
Scottish music, dance, and 
Robert Bums poetry. 

Tickets are $15 apiece 
and must be bought in 
advance. None wiU be sold 
at the doOT. Tickets are 
expected to seU out by this 



For tickets odl Jean or 
Bob Jack at 472-3713, 
Jeanie F^ at 335-4780. 
Duncan Padrer at 1-447- 
0775, Jemifer Koegler at 
773-2390, or the church 
oflBce at 773-5575. 



United First Parish 



United Methodist 



Dr. Sheldon W. 
Bennett, minister, will 
deliver the sermon "Race 
Matters" this Sunday at 
the 10:30 a.m. service at 
United Hist Parish Chwdi 
(Unitarian Universalist), 
Quincy Center. 

Music Director Norman 
Cmey win play selections 
by Wesley, Heron and 
Ritfter. 



Matthew Malloy and 
April Bargout wiU be 
ushers. 

Visitors are invited to 
the social hour in the 
Parish HaU following the 
srvioe. Leslie Simpson and 
Janet Do<rfey wiU serve as 
hosts. 

The Women's Group 
and the Men's Group will 
meet at noon foUowing the 



social hour. 

Histopc First Parish. 
"Chnrdi of the Presidems." 
is located at 1306' 
Hancock St., opposite Qty 
Han. 

Church School and 
child care are provided. 
Please caB Brenda Chin. 
Director, for information « 
773-1290. 



"Our Words Can Help" 
wiU be the sermon topic of 
Rev. Harry Soper, Jr. at the 
10 a.m. woisUp service at 
the Quincy Community 
United Methodist Church, 
40 Beak St.. Wollaston. 



Sunday School foUows 
the Young Disciples 
message. 

Leonard Perkinson win 
be the lay reader. 

Kenneth MelviUe and 
Donald Hunter wiU 
as ushers. 



Bethany Congregational 



serve 



Church of 
Saint John 
the Baptist 

44 School St. Quincy. MA 

MASS SCHEDULE 

Saturday 4.-00 &7KX)pm 
Sunday: 7 am, 
9afn. 11am. 
; 12:30 and 5:30 pm 
Confessions in Ctiapei Sat 3-345pm 
Recloiy-21 G^ St. 773-1021 




Joan Honig and Maude 
Kyoperi will greet 
parishioners. 

A Fenowsfaip Hour wiU 
begin at II a.m. and 
Linada Conant, Susan 
Little, Mtfgaret Buckley 
and Edna Coletti wiU 
serve as hostesses. 

At noon. Rev. Sopet 
will lead an Inquirer's 
Oass where tbe trarhii^ 
and belieCs ci tbe United 
Metbocfist daudi wiU be 
explained. 

CbanJb facilities are 
h^MUcapped accessiUe 



Bethany Congregational 
Church, Quincy Center, 
will hold a Family 
Worship- service this 
Sunday at 10 a.m. 

The Rev. George A. 
Hodgkins, interim 
minister, wiU deliver a 
sermon entitled The Old 
life ;uid die New". 

Quldien of the Church 
School will attend the 
early part of the service 
before eoing to their 



classrooms. 

WeiKleU Cosgrove will 
be the scripture reader. 

Lois Green and Irene 
King will serve as greeters. 

Musical portions of the 
service win feature a trio 
consisting of Brenda 
Keny, soprano; Rosemary 
Way, alto and Paul 
Frazer, baritone. 

Guest organist win be 
Timothy Steele. 

A FcUowshq) Hour will 



foUow the service and win 
be hosted by Jim and Jeim 
Ross. 

A Serendipity Bible 
Study win take place at 
11:30 a.m. in the upstairs 
Ladies Parlor. "Handling 
Crises" wiU be the theme. 

The Confirmation Class 
win meet in the Pastor's 
study at 11:30 aA. 

The Adult Ctadstiao 
FeUowshq) wiU meet from 
7 -9p.m. 



Union Congregational 



Union Congregational 
dwdi. 136 Rawson Rd., 
iriD hold a wwsfaq) service 
TbBidsgr. todqr, m 7 pA. 

TUi service will 



replace tbe service For farther infonnation 
orifinaUy scheduled fw piea,e call Rev. Jobii 
Sunday. Jan. 9, wtaidi wm ^^^ 
postponed due to the Swaoson. imeriai P»tor. 

M4T9-6661. 



Tbanday, January 13, 1994 Qulncy Sua Vft 13 



Fire Department Honors Five Retirees 




1 



QUINCY FIRE DEPARTMENT honored five retirees at its 3«tli annual retirement 
dinner held recently at the Morrisette Post. Seated, from left, William Burr (30 
years); Ralph Bucchianeri (23 years); Deputy Chief Joseph Jaclison (42 years). Not 
pictured are Peter Quinn (26 years) and Warren Sines (28 years). Offering 
congratulations are Chief Thomas Gorman, standing at left, and dinner chairman 
Dan Gorman. 



FOUR MEMBERS OF the Quincy Fire Department were recognized for 25 years of 
continuous service to the department at a recent dinner. From left, Lt. Robert 
Batson, firefighter Donald Reddington and firefighter John Ganzel. Not pictured, Lt 
John Griffin. 

(Quincy Sun photos by Tom Gorman) 



Two Quincy Officials 

Serving As Presidents 

Of Professional Groups 



Don Uvanitte Elected 
To March Of Dimes Board 



Two Quincy appointed 
ofHcials are serving 
separate professional 
associations as their 
respective presidents, a 
unique first for the "Qty of 
Presideitts." 

Tax G>Uector-Treasurer 
Dana Childs is serving as 
president of the 
Massachusetts Tax 
Collector-Tieasuier Assoc- 
iation. Childs has been 
Quincy 's tax collector- 
treasurer for seven yean. 
During this period, he has 
achieved the designations 
of ceitified Massadnisetts 
tax collector and certified 
Massachusetts treasurer. 

Childs' knowledge is 
well-known throughout the 
state. For seveial years, 
he has tau^t courses at 
the annual Collector- 
Treasurer's School at the 



University of Massa- 
chusetts at Amherst. 

Another Quincy 
appointed official. 
Assessor Henry J. 
Bertolon, was recently 
elected president of the 
Massachusetts Association 
of Assessing Officers. 
Bertolon began his career 
as an assessor in Quincy 
22 years ago. He 
subsequently went on to 
woik in other communities 
an d in 1991 was again 
appointed a Quincy 
assessor by Mayor James 
Sheets. 

Bertolon is a certified 
Massachusetts assessor, 
the highest designation 
awarded by the M.A.A.O. 
He is also a certified 
instructor for various 
appraisal courses. As 
chairman of the M.A.A.O. 



Candidates Club, he has 
assisted many assessors in 
achieving their residential 
Massachusetts assessor or 
certified Massachusetts 
assessor designation. 

The Massachusetts Tax 
CollectOT-Tieasurers 
Association is 81 years (^d 
and the Massachusetts 
Association of Assessing 
officers is 103 years old. 
This is the first time that 
the presidents of both 
organizations are from 
Quiix^. 



Don Uvanitte of Quincy 
was recently elected to the 
South Shore Board of 
Directors fot the March of 
Dimes Birth Defects 
Foundation. 

He is a vice president 
of sales of Maboney & 
Wright Insurance Agency. 

The March of Dimes is 
a national voluntary 
agency created to improve 
the health of all babies. 

AlMtodWnr 



Through its Campaign tor 
Healthier Babies, the 
March of Dimes funds 



programs of research, 
education, advocacy, and 
conmiunity services. 



lA/at/^ % !^{den Joyce 

Manicurist 



Ful$«l$30 
ManlcurM$12 



$17 
P«(ici»es$25 



SUSIE'S HAIR CUTTING SALON 

416 Hancock SItmI. North Quincy 
786-7437 



NEWSCARRERS 
WANTED 

H«r»'s a chonc* to 
•am oxtia monoy by 
buMngaCMncySun 
honrw dolvory loulo. 

Tolophono: 47M100 




estaurant & Pub 



214 Washington Street, Quincy, MA • (617) 847-3940 





PUT 



AT ciftixrs 




MENTAL HEALTH 



RELAX in our comfortable Dining Room 
ENJOY delicious Lunch & Dinner Specials 
WIN up to $1,000,000^ at KENO 

with a new game every 5 minutes 



NEW, EXPANDED MENU 

Pizza ' Appetizers • Steak • Chicken 
...and 20 varieties of Beer • Ale • Stout 



prmmnt 

"QUINCY: MEETING THE NEED 
OF A CHANGING CITY 

Understanding AMian Culture and 
Developing Muklcultunl Services 



Wednesday, February 2, 1994 

9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. 

Eastern Nazarene College 

23 East Elm Avenue, Quincy, MA 



This conference will bring together local human service providers and 
comnrtunity leaders to discuss the issues hcing Asian Americans in Quincy. 

Participants will: 

* fain a better understanding of Asian culture; 

♦ learn niore about other Quinqr community services; 

* share experiences in developing multicultural services; and 

♦ expand their knowledge of effective program models. 

Disf^ tables wil be made ayaiabk to partidpating agendes. 



Conference fee is $10.00 and includes lunch 



Pfeose call Betty at (6/7) 472-6027 or Peggy at (617) $47-1900 

for more Information 



Page 14 Quincy Sun Thursday, January 13, 1994 



SUN SPORTS 



Track 



3 North Girls 
Remain Undefeated 



Bellot Receives NU Letter 
After Outstanding Season 



Several North Quincy. 
girls' and boys' track & 
field members continued 
their winning ways last 
week. 

The girls' squad lost 59- 
32 to Silver Lake but three 
athletes remained 
undefeated. 

Erin Duggan won the 
mile with a time of 3:52.8. 
Laura Blaikie took the 
t%yo-mile in 12:52.2. AI.so 
Slaying undefeated in her 
event was shot-putter Jen 
Pineo who tossed the rock 
I'iYS". 

Other top performers in 
the Silver Lake meet were 
Me! Gaziano, Aja 
Jackson. Phyllis Poon, Suk 
Ng. Erica Doherty and 
.Meg Barry. 

Gaziano won the 1000- 
yard event in 31 0.2 
Jackson shined in two 
different events. She 
finished second in the 300 



with a time of 44.1 and 
third in the bigh jump with 
a leap of 4'2". Poon raced 
to a second place finish in 
the 50, finishing in 7 
seconds. Ng took third in 
the 50-yard hurdles, 
crossing the finish line in 
8.7 seconds. Doherty 
finished third in the two 
mile event with a time of 
14:10.5. Barry finished 
second to Pineo in the shot 
put with a heave of 30'2". 

The boys' team 
competed in two meets 
last week, losing to Silver 
Lake, 63-28. and downing 
Archbishop Williams, 45- 
40. 

Jeremy Gott has not lost 
in the 600-yard event all 
season. He won the Silver 
Lake meet in 1:24.2 and 
also took first in the 
Archies match. 

Other top finishers 
include Sean Nee, who ' 



finished second and first in 
the 50, against the Lakers 
and the Bishops 
respectively. Tom Burke 
took a first and second in 
the shot put. Eric Torvi 
had a great day against 
Archbishop Williams, 
winning in the 1000 and 
the mile. 

The 4x1 -lap relay team 
of Glenn Peterson, Chris 
Geary, Nee and Gott won 
in the Silver Lake meet. 
The mile relay squad of 
Peterson. Geary. Gott and 
Warren Fong came in first 
against A WHS. The mile 
relay team is undefeated 
with Gott in ilie lineup. 

The North girls and ; 
boys were scheduled to 
take on Bndgewater- 
Raynham this past | 
Tuesday (Jan. 11) and will 
face Falmouth Thursday, 
Jan. 20. 



Desmond Bellot of 
Quincy received his first 
varsity letter after an 
outstanding freshman 
season of football at 
Northeastern University. 

Bellot is a 1992 
graduate of North Quincy 
High School where he was 
a three-year starter as a 
receiver and defensive 
back. 

The speedy wide out 
was red-shirted last season 
but this >ear proved to be 
one of the most dangerous 
receivers in the Division 1- 
AA >ankee Conference. 
Bellot snagged 31 passes 
for 417 yards and three 
touchdowns. 

Bellot's personal 
highlight was a stellar 73- 
yard touchdown reception 
and run against the 
University of Rhode Island. 

The former Red Raider 
looms as a key to the 
Huskies resurgence in one 
of the division's most 
competitive leagues. Two 
of NU's Yankee 
Conference opponents, 
Boston University and 




Youth Hockey 



Mite A's Win Hingham Toiirney Title 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Mite A team won 
the Santa Claus 
Tournament in Hingham. 
Quincy posted four straight 
wins to take the title. 

Ryan Donahue's bat 
trick and assist led Quincy 
as they walloped 
Weymouth, 10-1, in the 
opening game.. 

The other Quincy goal 
scorers were Matt Germain 
(2), Miah Hasson, Billy 
McKeon, Kevin 

Richardson, Brain 
O'Hanley and Andy Ross. 

There were assists 



aplenty as Billy Ryan 
dished out three and 
Stei^n Kelley, Geimain, 
Hasson, McKeon and 
Richardson had one each. 

A late third period 
Quincy goal was the 
difference as they knocked 
off South Boston in 
dramatic fashion, 3-2. 

Donahue, Kelley and 
Ross knocked home goals 
for Quincy. Assists were 
made by McKeon (2) and 
Hasson. 

Donahue continued to 
lead the Quincy attack 
with a goal in a 3-2 win 



over Wobum. 

The other goals came 
off the sticks of Hasson 
and Ryan. Assists were 
dished out by Germain, 
Kelley and Richardson. 

The Tournament 
championship game was 
"The Billy McKeon 
Show," as the Quincy 
captain scored all five 
goals en route to a 5-4 
victory over Milton. 

Ryan Donahue was also 
impressive as he collected 
four assists. Sean 

Moriarity chipped in with 
one assist. 



Goalie Bruce Maggio 
was terrific all week :is he 
backstopped the 

Tournament sweep. 

Coach Bill Richardson 
credited the victories to 
good team work and hard 
skating by the entire 
squad. 

The final totals for the 
champions: Donahue, 5 
goals-5 assists- 10 points; 
McKeon, 6-3-9; Germain, 
2-2-4; Hasson, 2-2-4; 
Ryan, 1-3-4; Kelley. 1-2- 
3; Richardson, 1-2-3; 
Ross, 2-0-2; O'Hanley, 1- 
0-1; Moriarity 0-1-1. 



Mite Bs Advance To Tourney Finals 



The Quincy Mite B 
team, sponsored by the 
Quincy Firefighters, 
advanced to the finals of 
the North Quincy Knights 
of Columbus Christmas 
Tournament. 

Quincy won their first 
two games of the 
tournament. In the 

opening round Quincy beat 
the South Shore 
Seahawks, 5-1. 

Quincy played a great 
all-around game with five 
different players scoring. 
Chris Sbeeban, Pat 
Caspar, Andrew 

McDonough, Ryan Tobin 
and Matt Alleva each had 
one goal. Lindsey 
Langille (2), Timmy 
McMahon, Robert 
Donovan and McDonough 
bad the assists. 
Defensively, Joe Norris 
and Alleva were 
outstanding. 



In the semi-final round, 
Quincy knocked off 
previously undefeated 
Braintree, 2-1. The 
spectacular goaltending of 
Andrew Patten was the 
story of the day. 

The goals were scored 
by Ryan Tobin and 
McMahon. Assists went to 
Norris and Langille. The 
solid back checking of the 
Steven Price-Richard 
Stone-Pat Maloney line 



proved to be one of the 
keys to the Quincy victory. 

In the finals, Quincy 
was defeated by a tough 
South Boston squad. 

In Greater Boston 
Hockey League action, 
Quincy beat Charlestown 
on a two-goal effort by 
Robert Donovan. Also 
scoring were McDonough, 
Norris and Brendan Craig 
with one goal each. 
Patten was again strong 



between the pipes. A 
spectacular save of a 
Charlestown penalty shot 
with less than two minutes 
left to play helped 
preserve the Quincy 
victory. 

Quincy will do battle 
with Wellesley and 
Belmont before beading to 
Cape Cod this weekend for 
the annual Coca-Cola 
Tournament. 



St. Moritz Devils Defeat Worcester 



The St. Moritz Devils 
Squirt Minor hockey team 
battled the snow as they 
traveled west and beat the 
Worcester Crusaders, 4-1. 

The Devils dominated 
from the start as all four 
goals were scored in the 
first period. 

Nick Samo of Milton 
of>ened the scoring on a 



breakaway from his 
defensive position. South 
Boston's Joe Carr assisted. 

Steve Segalla of Quincy 
quickly scored the next 
goal on an assist firom 
brother John and Corey 
Rosenfield of Sharon. The 
third goal was a Southie 
connection as Sean 
Sullivan passed to Pat 



Balaconis for a beautiful 
breakaway goal. The 
Segalla brothers again 
combined for the fourth 
tally as John scored and 
and Steve assisted. 

Sharp shooting and 
passing by the Devils' led 
to the first period blowout. 

The Crusaders scored in 
the third period to make 
the final score 4-1. 











DESMOND BELLOT 



Delaware, went to the 16- 
team division I-AA 
playoffs. Northeastern was 
nipped, 17-14, by BU in the 
Canine Classic and lost 
28-23 to the Blue Hens. 



Bellot is a 

Communications major 
and will graduate from the 
University's Cooperative 
Education curriculum in 
1998. 



Squirt A's Take 
Third Spot In Tourney 



The Quincy Squirt A's, 
sponsored by South Boston 
Savings Bank, finished in 
third place in the Santa 
Claus Tournament in 
Hingham. 

In the opening game the 
Squirts pummeled 
Weymouth, 6-1. 

Tom Gaeta led the 
charge with two goals. 
Charlie Sorrento, Frank 
Curreri, David Germain 
and Mark Giese scored 
one goal each. Germain 
and Giese dished out two 
assists each. Also with 
assists were Steve 
McGonagle, Dan 

Kennedy, Andy Nestor, 
Dwn Papile and Sorrento. 

In the second game 
Quincy dumped Milton, 4- 
2. 

McGonagle, Kennedy, 
Nestor and Giese were the 
Quincy goal scorers. 



Assists were credited to 
Germain, Nestor and 
Shane Kabilian. 

Quincy doubled a very 
tough Medfoid squad, 6-3. 

Curreri led the Squirt 
A's with two goals, 
including a late game 
empty-netter. He also 
dished out two assists. 
Gaeta, Germain, Kennedy 
and Ryan Doyle notched 
one goal each. The other 
Quincy playmakers were 
Sorrento, Kennedy, Doyle 
and Mark Gibbons. 

Other top players for the 
hometown team were 
Brian Stock, who played a 
strong offensive game 
throughout the toumament, 
and goalie Matt Gregory, 
who was a brick wall 
between the pipes. 

Quincy's oidy loss was 
to a powerful South Boston 
squad. 



January Ice Skating 
Classes At Shea Rink 



Ice skating classes for 
children age 5 and up and 
adults will be held this 
month at the Quincy Shea 
MDC Rink, Willard St., 
West QuiiKy. 

Group classes will be 
held Sundays at 11 a.m. 
beginning this Sunday. An 
adult Siuiday class held at 
7 p.m. will also begin 
Sunday. Friday classes 
vtdll begin Jaa 21 at 4 p.m. 

Students will be 
grouped according to their 
skill levels. There are 
beginner, intermediate and 
advanced groups with 



approximately seven to 10 
students in each class. 
Classes are taught by 
experienced professional 
instructors specializing in 
group lessons. 

Skaters can wear either 
figure or hockey skates 
and helmets are required 
for ages 5 atnl 6. Fee for 
the seven-week semester 
is $65 per child arxl $75 
per adult and includes a 
lesson and practice. 

To register or for more 
information, call the Bay 
State Ice Skating School 
»t%5-4460. 



••.».»j».».»jr.r,».»j».».».»j»j»^d».Tif.-»,i 



'''•^'f»^i.*j>t'^^^^j'^if^ret,'*:*-*»»» mm » •.•• •.•.•.t.*.«.«j».« »mM»i 



»> io;«,o.*>*.»-,*.^ .*,*.»,».? ♦.<•..•.». , .■•.♦i'»>*v*v.i*4%v*'iVi 



I 




P^WP^VVff^VV^WW^tVVWVVV^ 



Sqviit Hou<i 



Fitzpatrick, Shaw 
Spark Marina, 6-5 

Chad Fitzpatrick's Rick Tatem bad a great 

overtime tally and Kevin game with two goals for 

Shaw's hat trick were the Colonial Federal. Pat 

difference for Marina Bay Kenney and Jon Healy 

Taxi as they edged added one tally each. 

Skinner's Winners, 6-5, to With assists were Healy 

advance to the Pee Wee (2), Tatem, Billy Connolly 

House League Jamboree and Kiva Tiipe, 




Thanday, Junary 13, IfH Qatacy Sw fagt 15 

Pee Wee A's Win 2, Tie 



Granite Sinks Sun 
In Overtime, 5-4 



semi-finals. 

Fitzpatrick also netted 
a regulation goal, as did 
Tom Gaeta, for the victors. 
Assists were made by 
Mike D. Sullivan, Shaw 
and Fitzpatrick. 

Graham McShane put 
forth a titanic effort for 
Skinner's, scoring three of 
the teams' five goals and 
adding one assist. Sean 
Fitzgerald and Bobby 
Harvey scored the other 
two goals. T.J. Wilson and 
Mike Dempsey added 
assists. 

Neponset Valley Survey 
lit up the scoreboard in a 
10-4 victory over Colonial 
Federal. Neponset will 
take on the Marina Bay 
squad in the semi-finals. 

Mike Powers led the 
Neponset onslaagltt with a 
hat trick. Steve Ford and 
Sean LeFebvrc were close 
behind with two goals 
each. Adding one goal 
s^iece were Brian Nolan, 
Matt O'Connell and Billy 
Griffin. Nolan also had 
two assists. Josh 

Silverman, Kevin Lynch, 
Griffin and Powers each 
bad one assist. 



Mike Morrissey Club 
edged Keohane's, 5-4, to 
earn a spot in the semi- 
finals. Their opponent will 
again be Keohane's who 
earned the wild-card beith 
in the semis based on 
leading the Jamboree in 
fewest goals against. 

Billy Walker was the 
leader for Morrissey Qub 
with two goals. The other 
goals were scored by 
Jamie Parisi, Mike Viles 
and Chris Griffin. With 
assists were Mike Webber 
(2), John Katsarikas, 
Betsy Stone, Parisi, 
Walker and Griffin. 

Spike Bertucci was the 
top gun for Keohane's with 
two goals. Jeff Langille 
and Didier Alther notched 
the other tallies. Sean 
McCusker and Mike 
Hastings each had two 
assists and Chris Carthas 
hud one. 

The Pee Wee Jamboree 
title game will feature the 
winner of the Morrissey 
Club-Keohane's rematch 
versus the victor of the 
Marina Bay-Neponset 
battle. The final will be 
played Friday evening at 
6:40. 



Granite Auto earned a 
trip to the Squirt House 
League Jamboree semi- 
finals by virtue of a 
dramatic 5-4 overtime 
shoot-out victory against 
The Quincy Sun. The 
other semi-finalists are 
Burgin Platner, Johnson 
Motor Parts and Doran &. 
H(xrigan. 

Joe Thorley was the 
hero for Granite Auto, 
scoring two goals, 
including the decisive 
overtime tally. Jon 
Paquette also scored two 
and Kevin Patten netted 
one. Assists were chalked 
up by Paul Flynn, Kris 
Farr and Mike Doyle. 

The Sun's goals were 
scored by Dom Papile, 
Brett Keys, Shawn 
Richardson and David 
Germain as they did 
everything possible to 
keep the game close. 
Assists were made by Matt 
Conso and Colin Maxey. 

Johnson Motor Parts 
and Doran & Honigan also 
battled down to the wire. 
Frank Curreri's overtime 
goal was the difference as 
Johnson topped Doran, 2-1. 
Matt Kenney scored in 
regulation for the winning 
squad with the assist 
coming from Joe Cronin. 
Kyle Piazza scored the 



lone goal for Doran. 
Assists were given to Tom 
Maloney and Mark 
Fitzpatrick on the Piazza 
tally. 

Despite the 

heartbreaking loss, Doran 
will advance to the semi- 
finals as a wild-card team, 
having given up ttie fewest 
goals against during the 
Jamboree. 

The other semi-finalist, 
Burgin Platner, knocked 
off Green Environmental, 
4-2. 

Burgin scores were 
netted by Matt Glynn, 
Sean Fennelly, Scott 
Markarian and Mark 
Gibbons. Matt 

Reggiannini dished out 
two assists for the winning 
squad. Assists were also 
made by Dan Kennedy, 
Tom Gaeta, Glynn and 
Fennelly. 

Pat O'Donnell and 
Steve McGonagle 
registered the Green goals. 
The assists were made by 
Pat Lahar, Shane Kabilian 
and McGonagle. 

In the semis Burgin will 
do battle with Doran and 
Johnson will take on 
Granite Auto. The winners 
will clash Saturday 
morning at 11:40 in the 
Squirt House League title 
game. 



The Quincy Pee Wee 
A's, sponsored by the 
Quincy Elks. beat 
Pembroke twice and tied 
Waltham in Greater 
Boston Hockey League 
action. 

In their first meeting 
with Pembroke, Michael 
SuUivan lit the lamp four 
times as Quincy cruised to 
a 6-1 victory. Jesse 
Winter and Billy ConnoUy 
scored the other two 
Quincy goals. John 
Katsarikas and Chad 
Fitzpatrick dishe<| out two 
assists each and Paul 
Markarian and Connolly 
had one each. 

The defensive pairing of 
Steven Ford and Billy 
Griffin played outstanding 
along the blue line. They 
were also an integral part 
of the offense helping to . 
lead the Quincy break out. 

In their second meeting 
Quincy shutout Pembroke, 
3-0. 

Connolly, Markarian 
and Michael Powers were 
the goal scorers. Assists 
went to Connolly, 
Markarian. Winter and 



Betsy Stone. Goalies 
Chris Carthas and Ryan 
Krueger came up with 
some outstandiqtg saves. 
Stone and defensive 
paitner Pat Kenney played 
tough to help preserve the 
shutout 

The Quincy win was a 
rough and tumble affair 
with over 28 minutes of 
penalties. 

Quincy uid Waltham 
battled to a 2-2 tie. 

The Quincy line of Bob 
Harvey-SuUivan- 
Fitzpatrick provided just 
enough scoring against a 
team that had beat Quincy 
eariier in the seasoa 

Solid back checking 
and body checking from 
the Jesse Winter-Shawn 
Manning-Sean Garvey line 
helped keep Waltham out 
of the offensive zone. 
Timely saves by Krueger 
and Carthas helped 
preserve the win. 

Left Wing Ryan Barret 
has been lost to the team 
since mid-November with 
a knee injury but hopes to 
return in time for the state 
playdown games next 
month. 



Merrymount Lanes Hosts 
MDA Bowl-A-Thon 



During the week of Jan. 
9-15, adult league bowlers 
at Merrymount Lanes will 
conduct a bowl-a-tbon to 
benefit the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association. 



Bowlers will collect 
pledges per pin knocked 
down during their bowling 
league the following week. 
Prizes will be awarded to 
the partidpaitts. 



Ski Trip Jan. 23 
To Henniker, N.H. 



Bryan Connolly' Sports Editor 
For Notre Dame Newspaper 



Recreation Director 
Barry J. Welch announces 
the Quincy Recreation 
Department will sponsor a 
one-day ski trip to Pat's 
Peak Ski Area in 
Henniker, N.H., Sunday, 
Jan. 23. 

The tr^ is open to all 
Quincy residents age 10 
through adult. Those under 
10 may attend if 
accompanied by an adult. 
Family groups are 
encouraged to attend. 

The fee for the round- 
trip coach bus and all-day 
lift ticket is $40.50 for 
adults and $34.50 for those 
age 6 through 14. 
Reduced rates for rental 
equipment and optional 
lessons can also be 
arranged. The trip will be 
supervised by the 
Recreation Department 
staff. 

Registration will be 
held in the Recreation 
Office at 100 Southern 



Artery beginning today 
(Thursday) and will 
continue weekdays from 9 

a.m. to 4 p.m. as long as 
openings exist. 

Pat's Peak Ski Area has 
14 trails and slopes, a 
triple chairlift to the top of 
the mountain, two double 
cbairlifts, two T-Bars and 
one J-Bar. The uphill 
capacity is 6,000 persons 
per hour. The elevation is 
1,400 feet. It has a main 
lodge, ski school, ski shop, 
nursery, lunch room and 
ski patrol. 

Participants are urged 
to register early as 
previous trips have been at 
capacity and enrollments 
are limited. 

Additional information 
may be obtained by 
calling 376-1394. 



Bryan Connolly of West 
Quincy has been named 
assistant sports editor for 
the University of Notre 
Dame student newspaper. 
The Observer. 

Connolly, a sojAomore 
Enghsh major at Notre 
Dame , was a staff repcmer 
for the daily newspaper 

Wortzman Attends 
MPMS Retreat 

North Quincy podiatrist 
Dr. Norman A. Wortzman, 
a member of the 
Massachusetts Podiatric 
Medical Society (MPMS), 
recently participated in an 
all-day retreat to chart die 
future direction and 
priorities of the MPMS. 

The retreat was held at 
die Park Haza in Boston. 

Save Gas and Money 
ShopLocaly 



during the fall semester. 
Among his duties were 
covering the university's 
nationally-ranked women's 
soccer team, football and 
hockey teams. 

A 1992 graduate of 
Boston College High 
School, he is also active 
in intramural sports and 
serves as the athletic 
commissioner for his 
d(ximtofy. 

ConnoUy is the son of 
Paul and Pat Connolly of 
West Quincy. 



XAPOLI 

\ i I ALI AN PIZZA. R\S r\ iS: SI B SHOPS 

j^ >^ NAPOL! 

!^^^( I.OVVNS AROUND! 

I y lluirsday & I ridays 5-8 
Large (Jlieese Piz/a 

'i $3.99 iTnuisaayOoly, 

■ I 

I COmc in with the family for some 

J ^rcat food S: I RLIl Entertainment! os 
'l 1570 UA\( OC K SIHKKI . (^IINC V 



^pCome to Petar's%; 

For all your Winter Car Care needs 



NEWSCARRtERS 

WANTED 

HM«'t a chonc* to •am 

•xtra mon*y by buldng a 
Ouktcy Sun horn* cMvwy 
roul*. 

1M*photw.47J-3100 



^ 




f4 


WOULD YOUR COMPANY LIKE TO 
BE REPRESENTED IN OUR BASKETS? 
Please call: 
Judy Barbara Triah 
Hiiigliam QttiBcy Hanover 
749^2606 479-2587 826-3179 






^Always Buying^ 
New&OM 

TAJ 

COIN, 

STAMPS 

and 

SPORTS CARDS 

9 Maple St., 
Quincy, MA 02169 

479-1652 

C«apkte Umt oTSiippliM 
Fk-MEftinat« 



TRANSMISSION 
SERVICE SPECIAL 



EXPRESS OIL 
CHANGE 



I COOUNQ SYSTEM, 
I FLUSH &HLL 

1 JllST 



$1 8.35 ! $39.95 



$49.95 

Drawi transmission, 

r^)laoe pan gasket 

& filter, refill with 

fresh fluid. 

Coupon expires M\9IM 



Fully Authorized Car Care Center. We do it ail!! 



.■■■.■.■.■/■.■.v.-.-.- ,-.-.-.-. .■.■.■.■.■.■...■■■. ■.■. .■■■. .■..■../■■.■.■. .■.■■■■vK-.v. .■■v.v.v.-K-.-.v.-. /. :::-KvK .V. . /h . . , .v, , . .-■ / <■ Af, 



Change oN & filter 

LubeChasis 

Replace up to 

5 quarts of oil. 

Coupon expiras 1/1 V9A 



! Chemically flush cooling | 
I system, add up to 2 
Igsrilons of cooianl Checkl 
I aH belts & hoses 

I Coupon flocpires 1/19/94 



Petar*s|^^[ne^StopH|Eric s 



(Full Service) 
(61 7) 786-9080 (61 7) 472-6759 

324-330 Quincy Ave., Quincy 



v • 



OHIIL ARIE 



t ♦ 



Wahor J. McLean, 53 

Owned Carpet Cleaiiiiig Co. 
A funeral Mass for president and director of 



John F. Qnigiey, 92 

Former Bank Asst Mannfer 



Walter J. McLean. 53. of 
Qaincy; owner and 
openitor of the Atlantic 
Carpel and Upholstery 
Cleaning Co. in Quincy for 
20 years, was celebrated 
Jan. 8 at Most Blessed 
Sacrament Church, 
Houghs Neck. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Ceraeicr\-. 

Mr. McLc;tn died Jan. 4 
at home. 

He had previously 
worked in computer 
programiniug for Dunkin' 
Donuts. 

He was a member of 
Most Blessed Sacrament 
Cfamch. 

An avid sailor, Mr. 
McLean was a member of 
the Massachusetts Bay 
TInmder Bird Associ:dion, 
Boston Fleet. He also 
enjoyed skiing and was a 
lifetime member of the 
Wildcat Mountain 
Association and past 



Skidaddler's Sid Qob io 
Baitlett, N.H. 

He was a member of 
the No Name Hockey 
League. 

He was born in 
Arhngtoa 

He is survived by his 
wife, Bizabeth L. "Betty" 
(Cullen) McLean; a 
daughter, Margaret E. 
McLean of Quincy; his 
mother, Charlotte 
(Ryland) McLean of 
Deltona, Fla.; a sister, 
Margaret Victoria Nees of 
Philadelphia, Pa.; and 
several nephews and 
nieces. 

He was the son of the 
late W.J. McLean Sr. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Deware 
Funeral Home, 576 
Hancock St.. WoUaston. 

Donations may be made 
to Most Blessed 
Sacrament Church, 1000 
Sea St., Quincy, MA 
02169. 



Agnes M. Wiley, 91 

Former Telephone Co. Sopervisor 



A funeral Mass for 
Agnes M. Wiley. 91. of 
Qaincy, a supervisor at 
New England TelephMte 
Co. for 50 years before her 
Tttirennent, was celebrated 
Monday in Sacred Heart 
QNiith. 

Miss Wiley died Jan. 7 
at the Frael ^Hirsing Home 
after a long ilbess. 

She lived in Dorchester 



for several years before 
moving to Quincy 30 
years. 

She is survived by a 
friend, Larry Tobin of 
Qaincy. 

Burial was in Mount 
WoUaston Cem^ery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St., WoUaston. 



Marie F. Loughman, 68 



A funeral Mass for 
Maiie F. Loughman, 68, of 
QuincA". a retired clerk at 
the Bank of Boston, was 
celebrated Tuesday in St. 
Ann's Church. WoUaston. 

Miss Loughman died 
Jan. 6 at New England 
Sinai Hospital in 
Stoughion after a brief 
illness. 

She worked in the 
bank's credit department 
for 15 years, retiring in 
1987. 

She lived in Boston's 



Bade Bay for many years 
before moving to Quincy 
20 years ago. 

She is survived by a 
brother, Leo J. Loughman 
of Framingham; a sister, 
Virginia Petersen of 
HoUiston; and several 
nieces and nej^ws. 

Burial was in St. 
Josephs Cemetery, West 
Roxbury. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral H'ome, 785 
Hancock St., WoUaston. 




SCOTT IWWAKE 



A THOUGHT 
FOR THE WEEK 



It has beon said that wofry, 
like a rocking chrir, will ghM 
you aomcthing to do, but tt 

MNMi't gat you anywtiare 

Psychologists Ml us that 
ao% of tha things wonrlad 
. M is saM a SHM>d way to raduca 
wony la to «wlla down tha worst that could happen 

and aaairiha Oring or thinga you wony about actaiaNy 
happen, ills cWmad that facing tha fact in ttiia way 

can iia^ you laduoa vraity. Maybe eo. Bi^ aadly, 
awaBa aaiwia sJsBntv r s n nnf t a rs farti 

Vet, lliaM la a taay fof awBfyone to overconie I 
I la nagallve thinldng . 

I VHnnng. i ne Beai | 
e«w heavd of Is the 23rd 
I . . . 1 «■ liar no a«l, for Thou art artlh I 
tILKaepon beaaMnQ H.. 



ftiraa... 

Deware Funeral Home 

576 Hanoodk St., Quincy, MA 
472-1137 

Msnrf^w of tfie "Nmif England Funeral TntsT 

and your Suburban Boston Pre-Need 

lurmr^ speaalist 

Serving Al Religious Faiths 

Services Rendered to Any Distance 



A graveside service for 
John F. Quigley, 92, of 
Quincy, was held Jan. 6 in 
St. Paal's Cennetery, 
Hin^iam. 

Mr. Quigley died Jan. 8 
at Crcstvicw Nursing 
Home after a brief illness. 

He was assistant 
manager of U.S. Trust Co. 
in Boston for 16 years 
before his retirement 20 
years ago. He was a 
member of the Bank 
Officers Association of 
Boston. 

He also worked 10 
years in the offices of 
Bethlehem Steel at the 
Fore River shipyard and 
was an assistant maiuger 
for the former Brown- 



Dnnell Co. of Bocton, a 
wliolesale m^fiy home 

Bom in Roxbory, he 
attended school in Boston 
and was a 1919 grMfaute 
of Boston College High 
School. He lived in 
Hingham before moving to 
Quincy 36 years ago. 

He is . survived by a 
niece, Ellen P. Quigley- 
Seay of Santa Monica, 
Calif: and several cousins. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to St. John the Baptist 
Church, 21 Gay St., 
Quincy. MA 02169. 



Frederick W. GUmore, 91 

Was Steel Hardener In Braintree 



A funeral Mass for 
loederick W. GUm<»e, 91, 
of Quincy, was cetebrated 
Jaa 7 in St Join's Church. 

Mr. Gilmore died Jan. 4 
« Quinc) Hospital afler a 
brief illness. 

A steel haidenu- for the 
Townshend Corp. io 
Braintree, he formerly 
worked for Boston Gear 
Works in Qnincy amd 
Tubular Rivet and Steel 
Q). 

Bom in Bangor, Me., he 
lived in Quincy for 75 
years. 



Husband of the late 
Grace V. (Honzelman) 
Gilmoie, he is survived by 
a son. John B. Gilmore oi 
Quincy; a dan^Ner. Maiy 
A. Hamill of Brainnce; 
three grandchildren, and 
four great-graoddiikfaen. 

Burial was in Pine Ifill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Rmeral Home, 74 Elm St. 

Donations may be made 
to the Eventide Home, 215 
Adams St., Quincy, MA 
02169. 



Matthew J. Scaro, 83 

Retired Redevelopment Inspector 



A funeral Mass for 
Matthew J. Scaro, 83, of 
Quincy, a retired Boston 
Redevelopment Authority 
inspector, was conducted 
Tuesday in St. Augustine's 
Church, South BostcxL 

Mr. Scaro died Jan. 6 in 
Quincy Hospital. 

Bom in South Boston, 
be lived in QuiiK:y many 
yeare. 

He served with the 
Massachusetts National 
Guard 241st Coastal 
Artillery Corps. He was a 
life member and past 
commodore of the Savin 
Hill Yacht Qub and a 
veteran boatsman who 
once helped save a man in 
a cq>sized dory. 

Mr. Scaro was active in 
the Gridiron Club and the 

Elks Qub. He also a 
donor to the Jimmy Fund 
and the Tara HaO Home 



for Boys of Georgetown, 
S.C. He was a fimd-raiser 
for many charitable 
OTganizations. 

A Boston Red Sox fan 
and a member of the 
BoSox Club, he traveled 
to Winter Haven, Fla., for 
spring training. 

He is survived by two 
sisters, Evelyn Coughlin of 
Quincy and Yolanda 
Alfieri of South Boston; 
many nephews and nieces; 
and a close fiiend, Jessie 
Leach of Quincy. 

Burial was in Holy 
Cross Cemetery, Maiden. 

Funeral arrangements 
were made by the O'Brien 
Funeral Home, South 
Boston. 

Donations may be made 
to the Jimmy Rind, Dana- 
Faiber Cancer Institide, 44 
Bimey St, Bosten. 



Edward F. Pratt, 75 

OwMd OO Company, WWD Vetenui 



A faaeal service for 
Edwanl F. Piatt Jr., 75. of 
Qnincy. owner of the 
finmer Pntt Oil Co. and a 
Worid War II veteran, was 
conducted Tuesday in the 
Moftimer N. Peck Fimaal 
Home, BiaifMiee. 

The service was 
conducted by Mr. Pnttt's 
nephew, die Rev. David 
Simpson, pastor of the 
Mount Blue Assembly of 
God Cfamch in Maine. 

Burial was in Blue Hill 
Cemetery, Braintree. 

Mr. Pratt died Friday 
afler being stricken at his 
home. He had been 
dealing his property with 
his snow blower and went 
inside the house afler 
lendiitg it to a neighbor. 
He colh^ysed and was 
taken to the hoqiit^ 

Mr. Pratt started his 
career in the od bosmess 
during his big^ school days 
in Qnincy. His fadier, 
Edward F. Pratt, had 
started tfK Piatt Oil. ke A 
Coal Ca in 1929 and the 
yonnger Mr. Pratt 
delivered coal, ice and 
other products as a yonng 



The company, whidi 
was bawd in Qi^ncy, hux 
becvne Atlantic-Pntt Oil 
Co. and is now 
headquotered in Braiitfree. 

He was active with the 
South Shore Handicapped 
Association and held a 
number of parties and 
picnics for bandicaj^d 
children. 

Mr. Pratt was a member 
of the Rural Lodge of 

Masons in Quincy and the 
Fort Square Presbyterian 

ClMBCfa. 

Bom in Braintree, be 
lived most of his life in 
Quincy. He attended 
Qaincy schools. 

He served in the Army 
Air Corps dniing Worid 
Warn. 

He is survived by bis 
wifie, Virgima (Meyer) 
Pratt; two daughters. 
Elizabeth Ann McDaniel 
of Louisville, Ky., and 
Jenette Marie Pratt-Tello 
of Wellesley; four sistns. 
Kathryn Green and Mary 
Sampson, bodi of Qtuocy, 
and Rudi Sibbald and 
Dorothy Baker, both of 
Braintree: and five 



He specialized in oil 
burner service and 
refrigeration and tO€)k 
wveral qwdal connes in 
dot field. 



Donalimis aaay be made 
to the Youth Fond. Fort 
Square Presbyterian 
Churdi, 16 Pleasaai St. 
Qaincy. MA Q2169. 



James H. Mclkmald, 36 

Worked In State Treasurer's Office 



A funeral Mass for 
James H. McDonald, 36, 
of Qaincy. was oelebraied 
Jan. S in Our Lady of the 
Presentation Church in 
Brighton. 

Mr. McDonald died Jsm. 
1 after a Mef illness. 

Ife fonneriy worked in 
the state treasurer's o&cc. 

Mr. McDonald hved in 
Brighton befme moving to 
Quincy. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Beverly (Shea) 

Bertha A. 

A funeral Mass for 
Bertha A. (Page) Dubois, 

88, of Quincy, was 
celebrated Jan. 7 in St. 
Joseph's Church. 

Mrs. Dubms died Jan. 4 
ti Quincy Hospital afler a 
Inief illness. 

She was a Girl Scout 
leader for many years mm! 
a member of the SodaUty 
ciSL Josqib's ChmdL 

Bom and educated in 
Lawrence, she lived in 




1 



Sweenejf JBroikers 

HOME FOR FUNERALS 

RICHARD T. SWEENEY, JR. 
JEFFREY F. SWEENEY 

1 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE • QUINCY. MASS. 

472-6344 



: 



^*= 



tk ML ... 




McD<mald; a son and 
daughter, James J. 
McDonald, Jr. and Teresa 
L. (COnsidine) McDonald 
erf Brighton; and a btolfaer, 
Wiffiam D. McDonald of 
Brighicm. 

Burial was in St Joseph 
Cem^ery, West Roxbury. 

Funeral arrangements 
were made by the 
McNamara Funeral Home, 
460 Washington St., 
Brightoa 

Dubois, 88 

Qtiincy for 53 years. 

Wife of the late Edward 
Dubois, she is survived by 
two sons, George Dubois 
of North Weymouth and 
Frederick Dubois of 
Weymouth; four daughters, 
Irene Goguen, Cecile 
Goguen and Pauline 
Dclorey, all of Quincy, 
and Marie (^aziano of 
East Sandwich; four 
sisters, Rita Demers <rf 
New York. Alma 
Lamontagne of 

Connecticut and Irene 
Face Brundfe and Agnes 
KeUy, both of Florida; 30 
grandchildren and 24, 
great-grandchiMren. She 
was the mother of the late 
Edward Dubois and 
Raymond Duboo. 

Burial was in Mt. 
Wirilaston Cem^ry. 

Funerad arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
I^merals. 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to the building fund <rf St. 
Joseph's Church, 556 
WasUti^on St., (^huncy. 
MA 02169. 



'f 



ft 



Edward Q. Carr, 73 

Retired Clerk Of The Works 



la, 



rr 



A funeral Mass for 
Edward Quincy Carr, 73, 
of Quincy, retired 
independent cletk of the 
works, and an active 
historian for the Quincy 
Families of America 
Society, was celebrated 
Tuesday in St. Ann's 
Church, Wollaston. 

Mr. Carr died at home 
Jaa8. 

Boro in Boston, he 
graduated from Boston 
Latin High School and 
attended Boston 

University. He lived in 
Quincy 30 years. 

He retired in 1990. 

A member of the 
Weymouth Sportman's 
Club, be was a railroad 
enthusiast and enjoyed 
hiking. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Jean M. (Shinney) 
Carr; three sons, Edward 
Q. Carr of Chelmsford, 
Paul F. CaiT of Andover 
and Joseph M. Carr of 
Chelmsford; two 
daughters, Catherine 



Cantiell of Chehnsford and 
Ann Carr Rogers of 
Greenfield; bis mother, 
Dorothy Quincy Carr of 
West Roxbury; two 
brothers, John Q. Carr of 
Alburquerque, N.M., and 
James M. Carr of 
Pembroke; two sisters, 
Barbara E. Perry of Harbor 
Qty, Calif, and IkmMhy J. 
Buckley of West Roxbury; 
1 1 grandchildren and many 
nieces and nephews. He 
was the son of the late 
Melvin G. Carr. 

Burial was in St. 
Joseph's Cemetery, West 
Roxbury. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 333 
Hancock St., North 
Quincy. 

Donations may be made 
to the Hospice of the 
Sonth Shore, 100 Bay 
State Dr., Braintree, MA 
021S4, or to the Sisters of 
Charity of Nazareth, 
Quincy. MA 02169. 



G. Russell Campbell, 86 

Owned Tool Manufacturing Co. 



A funeral service for G. 
Russell Campbell, 86, a 
lifelong Quincy resident 
and owner of the former 
Charles Cunpbell smd Son 
Tool Manufacturing Co., 
was conducted Wednesday 
in Fort Square United 
Presbyterian Church, by 
the Rev. Richard F. 
Brondyke, pastot. u- ^ 

Mr. Russell died Jan. 8 
at home after a brief 
illness. 

He worked for the tool 
company founded by bis 
late father, Charles N. 
Campbell, for many years, 
until retiring many years 
ago. 

He was a member of 
the Manet Masonic Lodge, 
Quincy, and a life member 



Agnes J. Servant 

Quincy Nursing Home Aide 



A funeral Mass for 
Agnes J. (Desmond) 
Servant of Quincy, an aide 
at the Quincy Nursing 

Home, was celebrated 
Tuesday in St. Boniface 
Church. 

Mrs. Servant died Jan. 7 
at home. 

Wife of the late Pierre 
Servant, she is survived by 
her twin, Theresa Lynch of 



Riverside, Calif.; two 
brothers, Robert S. 
Desmond of Nashua, N.H. 
and William J. Desmond 
Jr. of West Medford; and 
many nieces and nephews. 

Burial was in Blue Hill 
Cemetery, Braintree. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Funeral Home, 74 Elm St, 
Quincy Center. 



Henry J. Jurusz 



Truck Driver 



A funeral Mass for 
Hemy J. "Lefty" Jurusz of 
Quincy, a truck driver for 
New England Motor 
Freight out of Billerica 
terminal for many years, 
was celebrated Tuesday in 
St. Mary's Church. 

Mr. Jurusz died Jan. 7 in 
Quincy Hospital. 

Burial was in New 
Calvary Cemetery. 

Bom and raised in 
South Boston, he moved to 
QuiiKy 41 years ago. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Anne M. (Maciejko) 
Jurusz; a son. Dr. Daniel J. 
Jurusz of New Orleans; 
and a sister, Eleanore 
Johnson of Boston. 



arrangements 

the Sweeney 

Home, 326 

St.. West 



Funeral 
were by 
Funeral 
Copeland 
Quincy. 

Donations may be made 
to the restoration fund of 
St. Mary's Church, 115 
Crescent St., West 
Quincy, MA 02169. 



NEWSCARRBS 
WANTED 

Hf'9 a chanc« to 
•am •xiia mon«y by 
IxMbtgaQulncySun 
horn* cMvory rouTo. 

T»l»phon»: 471-3100 



George J. Gallagher, 66 

Former Machinist 



Mary V. McCabe, 77 

Worked In Globe Credit Department 



A funeral Mass for 
Ge<vge J. Gallagher, 66, of 
Quincy, a machinist fw 
Babson and Dow, Avon, 
for 40 years, will be 
celebrated today 
(Thursday) at 11 a.m. in 
St. John the Baptist 
Church, Quincy. 

Burial will be in Cedar 
Grove Cemetery, 
Dorchester. 

Mr. Gallagher died Jan. 
8 U Quincy Ho^ital after 
a brief illn^. 

Bom in Rockland, he 
Uved in Dorchester before 
moving to Quincy 16 years 
ago. 

He was a machinist fw 
Ranfac in Avon for 18 
months before retiring in 
May. 

Mr. Gallagher was a 



Navy veteran of World 
War n and was a member 
of the Cavanaugh Disabled 
American Legion Post. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Eileen M. (Whodey) 
Gallagher; a daughter, 
Susan Gallagher-Shea of 
Dorchester, two brothers, 
Robert Gallagher of 
Stoughton and Herbert 
Gallagher of California; 

and a sister, Jenevive 
MoiMeyunis of New YorL 

Visiting hours were 
scheduled for Wednesday 
from 2 to 4 pjn. and 7 to 9 
p.m. in the Alfred D. 
Thomas Funeral Home, 
326 Granite Ave., Milton. 

Donations may be mad' 
to the Jimmy Fund, 44 
Binney St., Boston, MA 
02215. 



A funeral Mass for 
Mary V. (Campbell) 
McCabe, 77, of Quincy, 
who worked in the credit 
department at the Boston 
Globe for 18 years, was 
celebrated Wednesday in 
St. Ann's Church, 
Wollaston. 

Mrs. McCabe died Jan. 
8 in John Scott Nursing 
Home, Braintree, after a 
long illness. 

Bom in Boston, she 
lived in Wollaston SO 
years. She retired 27 years 
ago. 

Wife of the late 
Reginald P. McCabe, she 



is survived by a son and a 
daughter, Henry W. Lee 

.and Patricia Arkell, both 
of Quincy; a sister, 
Elizabeth Mortimer of 
Falmouth; and two 
granddaughters. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery, West Quincy. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Magoun 
Poneral Hone. Rockland. 

Dooatioas may be made 
to the Alzheimers 
Foundation, 1 Kendall 
Square. Cambridge, 02139 
or the Long Island Shelter, 
Boston. 



Covenant Congregational 



Dorothy M. Walsh, 69 



of Fort Square United 
Presbyterian Church. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Catherine M. 
(MacNevin) Campbell; 
two daughters, Audrey C. 
Campbell and Ruth E. 
Lundin, both of Quincy; 
two grandchildren and five 
great-grandchildren. 
» Buiial was in Blue Hill 
Cemteiy, Braintree. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave., Quincy. 

Donations may be made 
to the missionary fiind of 
Fort Square Church, 16 
Pleasant St., Quincy, MA 
02169. 



A funeral Mass for 
DonAy M. (Berg) Walsh, 
69, of Quincy, a 
homemaker, was' 

celebrated Wednesday in 
Sacred Heart Church, 
North Quincy. 

Mrs. Walsh died Jan. 8 
at home. 

Boro in Boston, she was 
raised in Roslindale. 

She is survived by her 



husband, Thomas E. 
Walsh; two daughters, 
Dorothy C. Walsh- 
Haviland of Quincy and 
Katherine M. Morvay of 
Pennsylvania; a sister, 
Elizabeth Rankin of Barre; 
and two cousins. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Deware 
Funeral Home, S76 
Hancock St., Wollaston. 



At the 10:45 a.m. 
worship service of the 
Covenant Ccmgregational 
Church, Whitwell and 
Granite Sts., Rev. LuAnn 
Johnson, Pastor, will begin 
a sermon series on the 
spiritual heritage of the 
Covenant denomination. 
The series will continue 
until Lent. 

Richard Smith, Minister 
of Music, will direct and 
accompany the choir in an 
introit and two anthems. 
He will also play an organ 
prelude offertory and 
postlode. 

Sunday School, with 
classes for all ages. 



miTseiy through adult, will 
begin as usual at 9:30 a.m. 
During the worship 
service, an attended 
nursery is available for 
children age 4 and under. 
The attendants will be Don 
and Erica Johnson. 

Immediately following 
the worship service, coffee 
will be served in the 
Fellowship Hall 

downstairs. Volunteers 
able to assist in the 
'upcoming weeks are 
welcome. 

For more information 
about any of the church's 
activities, call 479-5728. 



For those times 

when the 
darkness lingers 



With the loss of a loved one through death, it is helpful to be able to 
share the feelings and emotions which we all experience. 

For most of us. there are family members, 
clergy, and friends who are ready to listen in a 
caring way. 

Yet. there are those who find it helpful to 
share their grief with someone outside their 
immediate circle of support. 

Because of our continuing commitment to 
the families we serve, Keohane Funeral 
Service is pleased to announce that Dr. 
Sherry Johnson has joined our staff as a Grief 
Counselor. Her educational background, professional experience and 
understanding manner can be particularly helpful. 

We are the first funeral home in New England to offer the service of 
a Grief Counselor. 





^oUano ^uneraf iStrvico 



KCOHANK FUNCRAI. HOME. INC. 

TVS HmicmIi MfM 

QwKy. MA«I7* 

M7-T7J.JSJI 



PVNC rUNMAL MOMC INC. 
21 tmmU iUfwi 

•l7-T4Mlia 



KIONANE rilNUIAL NOME. INC 

Ul HMMWfc HlMI 

QMiMy.MAMITI 
tlT-TTMSSI 



Page 18 Quincy Sun Thursday, January 13, 1994 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93P3103E1 

Estate of JEROME E. 

MCCARTHY 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that the last will of said 

decedent be proved and 

allowed and that MARK A. 

LEAHY of QUINCY in the 

County of NORFOLK be 

appointed executor named 

in the will without surety on 

the bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on February 16, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may allow) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness. Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this third day of 
January, one thousand 
nine hundred and ninety- 
four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
R«gi*tar of Probst* 

1/13/94 

COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93P3138E1 

Estate of EILEEN W. 

RYAN 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that the last will of said 
decedent be proved and 
allowed and that PATRICIA 
A. RYAN of QUINCY in the 
County of NORFOLK be 
appointed executrix 
named in the will without 
surety on the bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on February 16, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in accordance 
with Prcrt)ate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this third day of 
January, one thousand 
nine hundred arxJ ninety- 
four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Register of Probal* 
1/13/94 



Houghs Neck Congregational 



Houghs Neck 

Congregational Church, 
310 Manet Ave., will 
begin their centennial 
celebration at its two 
services this Sunday. 

Rev. M. Alicia Corea 
will speak on "Where Did 
We Get Our Church?" at 
the 9 a.m. service. 

Jackie Price will serve 
as greeter. 

At the 10:30 a.m. 
service, the centennial 
celebration continues as 
Dr. Peter V. Corea will 
deliver a sermon entitled 
"The Foundations of 
Religious Historv." 

The choir, under the 
direction ot Arden 
Schotield, will sing "Make 
A Joyful Noise", the 
church's centennial theme. 



taken from Psalm 100. 
Another original piece of 
music will also be 
performed, "Ode To Our 
Church". This selection 
was written by Rev. M. 
AJicia Corea with musical 
arrangement by Arden 
Schofield. 

Joyce Bishop will serve 
as greeter 

A Coffee Hour will be 
held between services and 
will be hosted by Marion 
Nelson. 

Following the 10.30 
service, a centennial 
celebration reception will 
be held. A dinner will be 
take place at 1:30 p.m. 
Cost of the dinner is $5 per 
person. 

The church 
wheelchair accessible. 



IS 



United First Parish Social 



The United Quincy 



NEWSCARRIERS 

WANTED 
Here's a chance to 
earn extra money by 
iHiHdinga Quincy Sun 
tKHne delivery route. 

Telephone: 471-3100 



Save Gcs end Money 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMENT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 154051 
Notice Of 
Fiduciary's Account 
To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Lillian Murray Drouet, late 
of Quincy, Norfolk County. 
You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the twenty- 
fifth and final account(s) of 
Boston Safe Deposit and 
Trust Company as Trustee 
(the fiduciary) under the 
will of said deceased for 
the benefit of Patricia Joy 
Pollock and others have 
been presented to said 
Court for allowance. 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to file 
an objection to said 
account{s), you or your 
attorney must file a written 
appearance in said Court 
at Dedham on or before the 
twentieth day of January, 
1 994 the return day of this 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fiduciary, or to the 
attorney for the fiduciary, 
obtain without cost a copy 
of said account(s). If you 
desire to object to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to filing a 
written appearance as 
aforesaid, file within thirty 
days after said return or 
within such other time as 
the Court upon motion may 
order a written statement 
of each such item together 
with the grounds for each 
objection thereto, a copy 
to be served upon the 
fiduciary pursuant to 
Mass. R. Civ. P. Rule 5. 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham this twenty-first 
day of December, 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Rcglstw of Probata 

1/13/94 



Alliance of the United 
First Parish Church 
(Unitarian Universalist) 
will meet in the church 
hall Wednesday, Jan. 19 at 
1 p.m. 

Coffee and dessert will 
be served. Hostesses will 
be Ardis Porter, Mary 
Vallier and Barbara 
Wiggin. 

Tom Hurlebaus will 
present an "Updated Tour 
of Japan". 



WBM.WSnGB 



COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93P3086E1 
Estate of FLORENCE R. 
ERICSON 
late of HERNDON, 

VIRGINIA 

leaving property in 

QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that the last will of said 
decedent be proved and 
allowed and that SUSAN P. 
KLOTZ, also known as 
SUSAN JEAN KLOTZ of 
HERNDON in the State of 
VIRGINIA and KATHLEEN 
P. AHERN, also known as 
KATHLEEN ANN AHERN of 
HERNDON in the State of 
VIRGINIA be appointed 
executors named in the will 
without surety on the 
bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on February 16, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may allow) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this third day of 
January, one thousand 
nine hundred and ninety- 
four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Roglslvr of Probate 
1/13/94 



3 Children's Theater Workshop 
Shows At Woodward School 



The Diane Purdy 
Children's Theatre 
Workshop will present 
three January productions 
at The Woodward School, 
1103 Hancock St., Quincy. 
The 8 and up .student 
group Super Stars will 



present "King Me" Jan. 15. 
On Jan. 16, the 8 and up 
group Amazing Actors will 
present "Robbery in 
Strawberry Fizz Saloon." 
The 8 and up group 
Thrilling Thespians will 
present "To Please A 



Prince" Jan. 22. 

All performance will be 
held at 3 p.m. Tickets are 
$5 at the door, $4 in 
advance, and $3 for senior 
citizens and children under 
6. For more information, 
caU 472-9233. 



Memorial Congregational 



"Power To Become 
Children Of God" will be 
the sermon topic at the 
10:30 a.m. worship service 
Sunday at Memorial 
Congregational Church of 
Atlantic, Sagamore St. and 
Newbury Ave. 

The service will include 
a children's story on the 
meaning of baptism. Child 
care will be provided. 

A special offering will 



be taken for the Deacons' 
Fund to provide help in 
local emergencies. 
Worshipers are encouraged 
to bring weekly donations 
for the PSSB Food Shelf. 
Coffee hour donations 
benefit Christian education 
and scholarship funds. 

The annual meeting of 
the congregation will 
follow the worship service. 
Members are asked to 



bring a sandwich for the 
event, which will include 
a review of 1993 and plans 
for 1994, election of 
officers and board 
members, and a vote on 
the 1994 budget. 

The winter semester of 
Sunday School will begin 
at 9:15 a.m. 

For more information, 
call the Susanna Griefen, 
pastor at 984-1524. 



MDA Kick-A-Thon At 
Three Local Karate Centers 



Three local karate 
centers will participate in 
a Kick-a-Thon to benefit 
the Muscular Dystrophy 
Association Saturday, Jan. 
22. 

Masters Self Defense 
Center, the Institute of 
Okinawan, and Payton 
Professional Karate Center 
all in Quincy are taking 
part in the benefit event. 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMENT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 86P3283E1 
Notice Of 
Fiduciary's Account 

To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Virginia Keane, late of 
Quincy, Norfolk County. 

You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the first 
and final account(s) of 
Paul R. Deane as 
Executor--(the fiduciary) 
of said estate-have been 
presented to said Court for 
allowance. 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to file 
an objection to said 
account(s), you or your 
attorney must file a written 
appearance in said Court 
at Dedham on or before the 
second day of February, 
1 994 the return day of this 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fiduciary, or to the 
attorney for the fiduciary, 
obtain without cost a copy 
of said account(s). If you 
desire to object to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to filing a 
written appearance as 
aforesaid, file within thirty 
days after said return day 
or within such other time 
as the Court upon motion 
may order a written 
statement of each such 
item together with the 
grounds for each objection 
thereto, a copy to be 
served upon the fiduciary 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 5. 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham this twenty-ninth 
day of December, 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
R*gl«t*r of Probate 
1/13/94 



Martial arts students 
will collect pledges per 
kick during a designated 
time period. Prizes will be 
awarded to participants. 



Funds raised will 
benefit children and adults 
in the Greater Boston area 
who have muscular 
dystrophy. 



GTE Shareholders Services 
Receives IRS Award 



David Ruksznis, 
director of Shareholder 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMENT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93 P0291A1 
Notice Of 
Fiduciary's Account 

To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Denise Lorraine Perry, late 
of Quincy, Norfolk County. 

You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the first 
and final account(s) of 
Judith E. Dow as 
Administratrix— (the 
fiduciary) of said estate- 
have been presented to 
said Court for allowance. 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to file 
an objection to said 
account(s), you or your 
attorney must file a written 
appearance in said Court 
at Dedham on or before the 
second day of February, 
1 994 the return day of this 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fiduciary, or to the 
attorney for the fiduciary, 
obtain without cost a copy 
of said account(s). If you 
desire to object to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to filing a 
written appearance as 
aforesaid, file within thirty 
days after said return day 
or within such other time 
as the Court upon motion 
may order a written 
statement of each such 
item together with the 
grounds for each objectk>n 
thereto, a copy to be 
served upon the fiduciary 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P Rule 5 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham this twenty-ninth 
day of December, 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Roglstor of Probate 

1/13/94 



Operations of GTE 
Shareholders Services, Inc. 
of Quincy, recently 
received a quality suj^lier 
award from William 
Caine, Boston IRS 
assistant district director. 

GTE Shareholders 
Services, Inc. was one of 
16 organizations 

nationwide to receive the 

award. It is given to 
companies who supply the 
IRS with large numbers of 
error-free information 
documents. 



ELEMENTARY 
LUNCH 



Jan. 17-21 

Mon: Martin Luther 
King Jr.'s birthday. No 
school. 

Tues: Early release 
day. No lunch served. 

Wed: pizza, fruit juice, 
fresh fruit, milk. 

Thurs: meatball sub 
sandwich, vegetable, fruit 
juice, milk. 

Fri: golden brown 
pancakes, sausage links, 
maple syrup, apple sauce, 
celery sticks, miljk. 



SECONDARY 
LUNCH 



Jan. 17-21 

Mon: Martin Luther 
King Jr.'s birthday. No 
school. 

Tues: pizza, vegetable, 
^ple crisp, milk. 

Wed: cheeseburger on 
a roll, cole slaw or salad, 
firuit juice, milk. 

Thurs: breaded 
chicken, sweet or mashed 
potato, vegetable, fresh 
baked wheat roll, fniit cup, 
milk. 

Fri: grilled hot dog on a 
roll, vegetarian beans or 
vegetable, fruit juice, 
jello, milk. 




;.i<&Ss?&i»W»«yS»s»; 



HALLS FOR RENT 



SoM of IWly SocM Caniar 

QqWwiUowSMW 

Capacihr>900 



CapacNy- 140 
C«Ni 



HAU FOR RENT 

liokMDnPMlNo.382 
AmMkMn Lt^ SquirlM. MA 



CapM%90qrlMi 
Cdl 



A NEW HALL 

New unrfM' oenslnictlon on 
Ckiairy 91., awa ll a bli Mriy 1M4 
forwMMng 

QUINCY ELKS 
472-2223 tf 



HALL FOR RENT 

North Quincy K of C 

Building 

5 HoHs AverHje 

For information please call 

767-0519 TF 



id 



W^t^ww *^^Hw^»»<.f 



Storm winckMvs-Hanney 

3ito45-Four. 1 domestic ol 

burner. Good condition. 1 

bkMver motor 2/3 KP. Now. 

B«stoifer 

Call 479-1202 t/is 



COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COUFTT 

THE PROBATE AND 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 93P3053E1 

Estate of ELINOR M. 

CONNELLY 

AKA: ELEANOR MARY 

CONNELLY and 
ELINOR MAY CONNELLY 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that the unsigned 
photoc<^y of the last will 
of said decedent be 
proved and allowed and 
that WILLIAM J. 
CONNB.LY. also known 
as WILLIAM JAMES 
CONNELLY of QU»ICY in 
the County of NORFOLK 
be appointed executor 
named in the wW witfnxjt 
surety on ttw bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the aflowanoe of sakl 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in saki 
Court aA Oedh«ii on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on Februmy 2, 
1994. 

In addWon you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
9ving tw spedfk: grounds 
therefore, withki thirty (30) 
days after tfie return day 
(or such other time as tfie 
Court, on motion with 
rK>tice to ttte petitk>ner, 
may attow) in accordance 
with PraboflB Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justioe of saad Court at 
Dedham. Ms twentieth 
day of Decemt>er, one 
thousand nine hurKfred 
and ninelHhrae. 
iHoaus Vatmmk mmims 



1/1 3«4 



EmrBoon MARmpuce 




BAHAMA CRUISEI 

5 days/4 nights, 
Underbookedl Must SeRI 
$24g/Couple. Limited Tick- 
ets. (407) 767-0208ext 4625 
Mon-Sat9am-10pm 



1ffl7 



O Holy St Jude AposHe and 
Martyr, gnat in virlua Md lich 
in miracles, near kmsman of 
Jaaui Ctirist, failMul inlaroea- 
sor of al wito invoka your ape- 
dal palronaoa, in time of neiid 
to you I have raoouTM from the 
dapMi of my Itaait and Iwnnbly 
l>ag to wftom God has given 
auch great powartooomato my 
asaiatanca. He^ ma in my 
praaant and wgant petition, in 
rahim I promise to make your 
near known and cause you to 
be invoked Say ttnae Our Fa- 
Ihan, three Hail Marys and 
Gloiias Pubication must be 
promised. SL Jude pray for us 
and al wtw imoke your akl 
Amen. TNs novena has never 
bean knoam to fail I have had 
my laquea t gnirtad. Pubica- 

B.R 1/13 



Thank You 
Blessed Mother & 
SL Ann and all the 
Saints that answer 



my prayers, vjiama 




COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

F»ROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMBfT 

Norfolk Divtsion 

Docket No. 92P2560E1 
Notice Of 
Fiduciary's Account 
To all persons 
interested in tfie estate of 
Robert S. Juliano, late of 
Quincy, Nortoik County. 

You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the first 
and final account(s) of 
Barbara L. Juliano as 
executrix (the fidudary) of 
said estate have t>een 
presented to sakJ Court for 
alk>wance. ■ 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to fHe 
an objection to said 
accounts), you or your 
attorney must file a written 
appearance in saki Court 
at Dedham on or beiofe the 
twentieth day of Janu^y. 
19d4 the return day of this 
citation. You miy upon 
written request by 
regislered or certified maN 
to tfie fiduciwy. or to the 
attorney for tfra fiduciary, 
obtain witfraut cost a copy 
of scrid aocount(s). If you 
desire to object to any Mem 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to fMr^ a 
written appearance as 
afwesakJ, fito within thirty 
days after saki return or 
wiMn such other time as 
ttte Court upon motion may 
order a written statement 
of each such item together 
with the pounds for each 
objection thereto, a copy 
to be served upon the 
fiduciary pursuant to 
Mass. R. Cn. P. Rule 5. 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of sakf C<MJrt at 
Dedham tNs twenty-first 
dayof December, 1993. 

lAOMAS PATRICK fWOHCS 
Relator el 

1/13/94 



HAND TOOLS 
WANTED 

Wood or ^eel planes. Also, 
daaels, damps, tool chests. oM 
hand tods, srii trades (machinist, 
paMam maker, watohmalwr, etr .) 
shop lots. Also, antiquarian 
books, frames, paintings, aniJks, 
lanterns. Anlk|iMs in estate kits. 
1-617-558-3839 tf 




COMMOf^EALTHOF 

MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURTT 

THE PROBATE AND 
f=AMLYCOUrTr 
Norfolk Division 

Docket Na93P3032A1 

Estate of MARION EDITH 

JOHNSON 

lalB of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has t>een 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that ANNA L JOHNSON of 
QUINCY in the County of 
NORFOLK be appowited 
administratrix of said 
estate with surety on tiM 
bond. 

If you desve to object 
to the alkvwanoe of saki 
petition, you or your 
attorney must fHe a written 
appearance in sakJ Court 
at Dedfiam on or before ten 
o'clock in the forerKwn on 
Febnjary2, 1994. 

In addWon you shotM 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving Vie specifk: grourxis 
therefore, witfiin thirty (30) 
da^ after the return day 
(or such oHher time as tfie 
Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitfoner, 
may alknv) in accordance 
wHh Probate Ride 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of sakj Court at 
Dedham, this twentieth 
day of Decemt>er, in ttie 
'year of our Lord one 
thousand nine hundred 
and nkiety-tvee. 

-mOMAS PATRICK HUOtffiS 
iM|pMVf Off rrooflw 

1/13/94 



\l/ 



PRBCHON 



CMRIf 

jmxwBbmmk 




ORANITE 
LOCK CO. 

472-2177 

755 SOUTf^RN ARTERY 
QUINCY TF 



W.F. ALLEN 

Custom Cabhtetmaksr 

Ov9r 30 years experience 

CeMnets • Counters 

•Carpentry 

• Wallp£4>ering 

•Psynting* Floor Tie 



Frsa Esttmates 
617-328-9048 im 



B&G Cleaning 

Snow shading i all your 

deatmgneeds. Houses. 

offices, apartments, yards 

Call 4794158 

Leave Message vt 



Vbiyl TIMn RaplaoenMnl 

**» J ■ - 

vfaMlOW* 

David J.CaMy 
Vinyl Siding Co. 

GuUetB, StofiH Wlndowe, 
iMfadbirfiteacW 

iaM0fciimiii32S-7>72 aoi 



TAX RETURNS 

Very Low Rates 

RichardC. McDonough, EA 

Professional Service 

In Your Home 
15 Years Experience 
472-2694 . 



A&T VACUUM 

>1SLt60««iMUlS|MoWon 



' 8 >«i || iiw li wi«|iiM ng 
•VCRnfMMieinlda«rinB 



•Onck)a.Vaouuns$2« 



$1liL 



Z7 



|45AH» 



47M06i w 




FRQFESSONM 



&SCKEB^ 




AMKance 
Strvice 

ON ALL 



HANCOCK TIRE 

& APPLIANCE 

IIS Franklin St . So. Ouincy 

4T2-1710 



TF 




FBOiANE 

aDiaiANK 

DCHANQE 
$7<» 

wmomaaa 
lXBBmLa^^^ 



YARD WORK CO. 

* Reliabto Lawn 
lAowing Service 

* Expert Bush & Hedge 
Trimming 

* Yard Cleanup 

* Fertilize Lawn 

•other Work-Ask 

Experienced 
FREE Estimate 

Gal Bill FieMing 
471-6124 TF 



R. Papkey PBiming 

Commercial & Residential 

Free Estimates 
CaUBob 
773-1531 



1/27 




Classified 

Ads Get 

Results 



X 



I-—' 



Cl;i&AxB^); 




MAIL TO: THE OUmCV SUN. 1S72 HMWOdi St. Ouincy. MAMlit 
FAVAILE IN AOYANCC r^fMlrt i 




Pafc 20 Qviacj Sm Tkanday, Jaaury 13, 1994 

r "bEALE Sf FISH market" "■ 

35B6aleSt,Wolaston 47»O039 

Jumbo Shrimp s ct 

T^^^ IpV • W with coupon 

reg. $17.95 






Developers of a Home 
Quarters home improve- 
ment store on the 
Braintree-West Qnincy 
line have withdrawn their 
|JHMisJi4OT£-€Ju»9JJAfed;Thn^ from the city, but 



Offer good now thru 1/20/94 
Not Valid oo Fridays 



Home Quarters Will 
Resubmit Quincy Plan 



" Mff'ST- IS L) 



Fashion 
Eyewea 

SAVE 

^35 



1 YEAR WARHANTY 
ON ALL FRAMES 



u.o. 


OPTICAL & 
HEARING AIDS 


1 


1361 -A Hancock St QumcySc 
773-3505 • 773-4i:'4 


1 


Hearing 

Aids 
Complete 


$499 


i 


30 Day Tna' 


2 Yr Warra'^tv 


J 




FREE VAL 


IDATED PARKING 


1 




1 Hsm^H 





plan to resubmit it in the 
futme. 

The City Council 
allowed the withdrawal at 
a special meeting Monday 
night. Home Quarters, 
however, has continued to 
hold public hearings on its 
proposal in Braintree, and 
Atty. Robert Fleming said 
the company hopes the 
plan is accepted if again 
presented to Quincy 
officials and residents. 

"The community had 
real concerns, but we feel 
we've met them," said 
Fleming. "The plan has 
been withdrawn because of 
the reluctance and 
opposition we've seen in 
the Qty of Quincy, but we 
will regroup and meet 
again with residents and 
officials of the city." 
Fleming said be could not 
specify a timetable for 



SPECIALTY PIZZAS 

Smal Ijusifi 

GrilM Pizza .4.95 7.95 

atrtDwigiTiffrtiOM^MidTiiBimB 

BBO CMckan 5.20. 845 

aMiUazanliCiWM 

4Mm«. 5.45 8.95 

HMtagH. SoMgih ftppagri • ■■« 

Broccoli & Fata. 4.95. 7.95 

FMhlnniKFMClMnTq^aMiTlnaC 

Spinach & Bacon....5.45. A95 

AWNhSMDcPbatHiSftachtfaoenMiidki 

V«ggi«. 5.45 .8.95 

Fivh UuriuMMi riiipp0i« ditnit Bwk Own 

tAMBtoHMb 

• Soda • Mil • Coflw • JiiB* • MtaMil WMv 

TAX INCLUDED IN ALL PRICES - 




cinis 



HCXJRS: 
MON 



ster 
Su 



62-64 BILUNGS RD., NORTH QUINCY 

HOT LINE - 328-9764 

FAX - 786-9792 

SUBS AVAILABLE IN SYRIAN POCKETS 



SAT 10 - 10 
SUN 11 -10 



LARGE 16" 
CHEESE PIZZA 

On/y $5.95 

Regular Low Price 

No Coupon 

Needed 



BHH 



s^^k. 



Adult & Continuing 



Ejducation 






CENTER FOR TECHNICAL EDUCATION 

(formerly Quincy Vo-Tech) 

107 Woodward Avenue 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Located across from YMCA 

Registration at Center for Technical Education: 



Jan. 12, 18, 19, 20 6:30-9:00 p.m. 

All classes will be held on Monday and Wednesday Evenings 
For additional information, calljohn McLaughlin 984-8888 

Course OfTerings 

GED, keyboarding, word processing, computer application, auto body, auto care, 
oil burner repair, upholstery, sewing, woodwoiidng, healthy cooking, bread baking, 
quilting, gourmet cooking, plumbing, air conditioning and electrical theory courses. 



when the company plans 
to lesuhmit. 

Ward 4 Councillor 
Thomas Fabrizio, how- 
ever, said he was skeptical 
the company could do 
anything to make the plan 
acceptable to the residents 
of his ward. 

"The neighborhood is 
very much against this," 
said Fabrizio. "I don't 
know what they could do 
to put aside people's 
fears." 

Fabrizio added that the 
council allowed the 
company to withdraw the 
plan as a courtesy, as it 
has done with other 
companies in the past. 
Most recently, the council 
allowed the withdrawal 
late last year of plans for a 
new Shaw's Supermarket 
on the North Quincy- 
Wollaston line. 

The Home Quarters 
proposal calls for a 
104,000 square foot store 
that would be built on 10 
acres off Granite Street 
near Route 128 in 



Braintree, but the store's 
access road and a 
retention pond would be 
buih on an adjmning five- 
acre parcel in Quincy. 

Developers have said 
the store would create 
about ISO retail jobs, and 
that part of the project's 
estimated $10 million cost 
would pay for traffic 
improvements along the 
Granite-Willard Stret 
corridor. 

Fabrizio has said he 
opposes the projfcct 
because be feels it would 
increase traffic while 
offering few benefits to 
Quincy residents. Local 
businesses and residents 
have also voiced 
opposition to the plan, 
which requires approval 
from both Quincy and 
Braintree. 

Fabrizio has also said 
he is especially concerned 
because of extra traffic 
from a ptoposed cxpaosioa 
of South Shore Plaza in 
Braintree and other nearby 
developments. 



Are You On The 

Unclaimed Money List? 

See Page 2 



The Colonial 1600 
Restaurant & Pub 

1600 Hancock St., Quincy 472-4006 

Family Owned and Operated 



SSitiwt^ IMitete^ mAmI, 
ii«<»«rt St rofr«e 



Open 7 Days 

11:30 nn- I2pm 

Cndit cards accepted 

Gift Certfictfec Available 





Weight To Lose?? 
No Need To Wait! 

Let Us Help You lx>se More In '94 



While you are usii^ the pr<^raiii 

you will Dot feel hungry. 

You wfll feel more energetic and 

YOU WILL LOSE FAT! 

ALL NATURAL, SAFE & EFFECTIVE 

100% GUARANTEED 



"IVekst 45pouiMfetai 11 WMki." -AmmMari€,Dtmm 
"Fvekst lOfMoaAla odbr lOdaya!" -Ptm,Manl^M 
"IVe krt » UMih Mill IW r«rtr - Dm»id, Pemhnke 
*'rBido'WBl9poaadf ie3w«cks!*' -DtnO^,! 



Call (617) 471-1963 • 770-1670 

NORMAN L NI^NBAUM. B.S. Regiatored Fhannamt 

215 Sanest Ave.-Quincy, MA 02169 

Matt Orders Aceeftii 

$3>.W»$L5ttM»$3J»Friw*lylHaax$3i5>T«<ri 



For Outstanding Community Service 

Mary Vallier Sun 
Titizen Of The Year ' 



p n BOX ^79 
QUmCY HA 02169 



Maiy Vallier. a 79-year-old 
at- grandmother who has 
d the past IS years to 
ng battered women and 
ibvsed children, and helping 
otfaen, is The Qumcy Sun's 1993 
Qtizen <rf the Year. 

Mrs. Vallier. wife of die Itte 
Qnincy Pcdioe C^it Rank Vallier 
and who has 23 grandchildren and 
17 great-grandchildren, was 



selected for the honor from among 
42 nommees submitted by Quincy 
SuHteadea. 

A panel of judges made the 
final selection from the 42 
nominees. 

Mrs. Vallier is the ninth 
rec^iMeot of the award wUdi was 
established in 1985 to annoally 
honor an individual for 
outstanding community service or 



for a special aclnevement. 

"I am so excited," Mrs. Vallier 
said when informed of her 
selectioa "Das is a great honor." 

Mrs. Valber wiD be honored at 
a reception in March at the 
Quincy Sons of Italy Social 
Center. 

Mrs. Vallier was one of the 
founders of DOVE (Domestic 




MARY VALLIER 

(FktoQmiek Photo) 






VOL. 26 No. 18 



Thursday, January 20, 1994 





ALL ABOARD~Ncisbb«riiood i^Miia b«p oa the "^ow traio," a now scalptnrc 
creatad by Bedford St. resident Michad Marray aad yoBagsten, from left, Nicole 
Marray, Mckael Ifaagai, Ryaa Marray ^mI C^ris Worlej. 

(Qumcy Stat photo by TmmGonmm) 

Cheney Appoints Snow 
Fighting Task Force 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

City Council President 
Michael Cheney is 
forming a special task 
force in the hopes of 
increasing both the 
efficiency of the city's 
snow plowing operations 
and public safety during 
the winter months. 

Cheney, who said be 
would announce his plans 
at Tuesday night's City 
Council meeting, said as 
The Sun went to press 
Tuesday that the task force 
will include Ward 1 
Councillor Peter Kolson, 
chairman of the council's 
Ordinance Committee; 
Ward 6 Councillor Bruce 
Ayers, chairman of the 
council's Public Safety 
Committee and 

representatives from the 
mayor's office and the 
city's p<riice, fire, planning 
and public works 
departments. 

While Cheney said that 
increasing the efficiency 
of snow plowing operations 
could save the city as 
mudi as ooe-timd on what 
it now q>ends for mow 
removal, he noted that the 
number one priority of the 
task force win be to try to 



increase puUic safety. 

"We want to make the 
streets safer," he said. 
"My worst fear is that 
there could be a fire or a 
heart attack in someone's 
borne and a piece of 
equipment (such as an 
ambulance or fire truck) 
would not be able to get 
throojli the snow." 

He added that 
ambulances and other 
emergency vehicles have 
had problems in Quincy 
"getting up streets and 

negotiating a turn" 
because of snow in the 
past 

Cheney said to improve 
snow removal procedures 
in the city, a number of 
ordinance changes that 
will require the assistance 
of the planning depaitment 
and input £r(Mn the other 
departments involved are 
necessary. A number of 
other initiatives will also 
be part of die plan, be 
said. 

Resp<Misibilities of the 
task force will include 
making recommendations 
on how to best accomplish 
the fcdlowiof : 

•A city ordinance 
change that will allow 



residents' existing 
driveways to be expanded 
to make room for more 
cars to be pulled off city 
streets during snow 
removal operations. 
Cheney said be wants the 
planning department to 
provide "low-interest 
loans" to have such woik 
done. 

He added that if a plow 
could clear an entire street 
from curb to curb with one 
sweep, it would not have 
to repeatedly plow the 
street and block off 
driveways that have been 
shoveled out by residents. 
He said too many cars on 
the street is a key reason 
for this problem. 

•Assistance of residents 
with no driveways to have 
curbing cut at their 
property to help clear the 
street. Cheney said he 
would ask that for a 
limited time, any fees for 
curb-cutting be waived so 
that residents would have 
an incentive to have the 
dianges made. 

•Creation of a 

"statistical log of 

(residents') complaints" 

which Cheney said would 

(Coi>tdo»pat$W) 



Quincy 2000 Announces 

60,000 Square-Foot 

Retail Center Planned 

At Grossman's Site 

By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

A 60,000-square foot retail shopping center is planned for the site of the now 
vacant Grossman's store on Granite St, Quincy Center, the Quincy 2(XX) (mblic- 
private ec(HX>raic develoi»nent partno'ship announced Wednesday. 



plans call for 

converting the existing 
shopping plaza including 
the large vacant structure 
once occupied by the 
Grossman's building 
supply company into 
60,000 square feet of "first 
class retail q)ace." 

In making the 
announcement, Quincy 
2000 Executive Director 
Chuck D'Aprix said, "This 
is the next step in the 
revitalizatimi of our retail 
base in Quincy Center. 
The quality of the this 
design will serve to make 
this a superb retail 
property." 

The developers of the 
property, The Grossman 
Companies, Inc., drew 
praise bom D'Aprix. "As 



they have moved through 
the design process, the 
Grossman Companies have 
taken great care to design 
a retail center that is 
aesthetically pleasing and 
one that will complement 
our long term plans for 
(Quincy Center." 

D'Aprix also noted this 
is very much a Quincy 
Center project. "There are 
some who believe that this 
project is not a Quincy 
Center project when 
indeed it is. 

"Our studies clearly 
indicate that this site 
shares a market with 
(Quincy Center. Moreover, 
our long temn plans call for 
including the Grossman's 
site in the Quincy Center 
retail picture," he said. 



The. design of the new 
retail building calls for a 
one-story retail building 
complemented by two 
turrets which can be 
viewed from Granite St. 
and from Burgin Parkway. 
The turrets will give the 
new center a distinctive 
appearance and provide 
increased visibility as well 
as a unique design. 

The new shopping 
center will have a new 
facade, a new parking lot 
and upgraded electrical 
and HVAC systems. 

The coordinator of the 
development project for 
Grossman's is Kathy 
Lavin. "This location is 
the gateway to downtown 
(Quincy and the roads cany 
(Cont'donpagtS) 



Less Fuel Assistance 
Means Deep Freeze 
For 2,500 Residents 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

The winter season is 
putting an especially deep 
freeze on the lives of 
about 2,500 Quincy 
resideats. 

Requests for fuel 
assistance in the city, and 
in other communities south 
of Boston, are at an all- 
time high while state and 
federal heat subsidies are 
at an all-time low. 

Jane Reikard, executive 
director of (Quincy 's rent 
grievance board, said 
some families have bera 
forced to go beyond the 



usual methods of wearing 
extra layers of clothing 
and using electric blankets 
in order to deal with lack 
of heat. Some, she said, 
have to send their children 
to relatives' homes and 
take other drastic 
measures until they can 
find a way to deal with the 
cold. 

Still, Reikard said there 
are various avenues people 
can take when they need 
help. A number of local 
church and service 
organizations will offer 
what assistance they can 



in times of extreme need, 
and the Quincy Emergency 
Management Agency has 
a number of electric 
heaters it will deliver free 
of charge, she said. 

Quincy Emergency 
Management Deputy 
Director Tony Siciliano 
said electric heaters can 
be obtained by calling 
376-1210. 

Reikard added that a 
number of utility 
companies offer discounts 
OT woik cm payment plans 
that spread winter 
(Contdonfoftll) 



Page 2 Quincy Su Tbu-Mlay, Juoary, 20 1994 




METERS FOR SALE--Mayor James Sheets, Ward 1 City Councillor Peter Kelson and 
Ward 2 Councillor Ted DeCristofaro were among the city officials who attended last 
Saturday's opening of the Quincy City Store at the Fore River Shipyard which raised 
almost $1,900 for the city. Sheets bought a single parking meter (not the one shown in 
photo) for $25 as a 'Agoing away'" present for his daughter, Kim Sheets Woodward, who is 
moving to Atlanta, Ga. 

City Store Opening 
'Very Successful' 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

Between $1,250 and 
$1,3U0 was raised for the 
city at last Saturday's 
opening of the Qtiincy City 
Store at the Fore River 
shipyard, according to 
Mayor Janies Sheets. 

The mayor called the 
day "'very successful" and 
said around ISO to 200 
people attended the 
opening of the store, which 
is open Saturdays from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the 
shipyard's main admin- 
istration building on East 
Howard Street in Quincy 
Point. 

Sheets has said 
proceeds from the store, 



which will be put into a 
"special activities- 
celebration" account for 
the city, could raise as 
much as $75,000 annually 
for the city. 

The store's variety of 
goods ranges from pencils 
and pens to much larger 
items such as old parking 
meters, traffic lights, 
adding machines and 
furniture. Prices vary 
depending on the item, 
Sheets said. 

Sheets himself spent 
$25 on a parking meter for 
his daughter, Kim Sheets 
Woodward, who is moving 
to Atlanta, Ga. in a week 
and a half 



"She said she wanted to 
take a piece of Quincy 
with her, so I bought it," 
said Sheets. 

The idea for the store 
originally came from Ward 
1 City Councillor Peter 
Kolson, who was inspired 
by an acquaintance from 
San Diego, Calif. A 
similar operation in that 
city reportedly brings in 
about $500,000 annually. 

Sheets has noted that 
Massachusetts Water Re- 
sources Authority, which 
owns the shipyard, may 
open its own surplus store 
at the site if the city's 
venture is a success. 



NEWSCARMERS 

WANTED 

H«r*'s a chanc* to •am 

•xtra mon«y t»y buNcNng a 
Quincy Sun horn* dalvwy 
rout«. 

tiBt«phon«: 471-3100 




BUY U.5. 
SAVINeS BONDS 




estaurant & Pub 



214 Washington Street, Quincy, MA • (617) 847-3940 





PLAT 



AT €A0IET*8 



RELAX in our comfortable Dining Room 

ENJOY delicious Lunch & Dinner Specials 

WIN up to $l,000,000f^ at KENO 

with a new game every 5 minutes 



NEW, EXPANDED MENU 

Pizza • Appetizers • Steak • Chicken 
..and 20 varieties of Beer • Ah ' Stout 




SIGN OF THE TIMES-Mayor James SktHs holds ttrect sign available for sale at the 
Quincy City Store at the Fore River Shipyard. 

(Margaret Brett Phoioi} 

No Secret Ballot For 
School Vote Tonight 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

The long-awaited vote 
on who will get the city's 
open School Committee 
seat will be taken tonight, 
and it will not be done by 
secret ballot. 

The seat will be 
awarded to either Sean 
Bairy or Christine Cedrooe 
by a Constitutional 
Convention consisting of 
eight city councillors and 
five School Committee 
members at a special 
meeting at 7 p.m. in the 
City Council Chamber at 
Quincy City Hall. 

City Council President 
Michael Cheney, in the 
hopes of holding a secret 
ballot, bad asked for a 
legal ruling on whether 
that method could be used 
for the vote. City SoUcitor 
Stephen McGrath, 
however, has said that 
each person voting must 



do so openly. 

Four of the 13 people 
voting- Ward 3 Councillor 
Lawrence Chretien, Ward 
5 Councillor Charles 
Phelan, Ward 6 Councillw 
Bruce Ayers and School 
Committee member 
Stephen Durkin—have said 
they will vote for Barry. 
Seven votes are needed to 
win the seat. 

Sources, however, have 
told The Quincy Sun that 
several of the remaining 
votes will go to Cedrone 
and the final tally could 
result in a close victory for 
either candidate. 

Cedrone, an office 
manager, topped Barry, 
director of public affairs at 
Quincy College, by eight 
votes (5,716 to 5,708) for 
the third and final School 
Committee seat available 
in the Nov. 2 election. A 
subsequent four-day 



recount, however, resulted 
in a tie of 5,734 votes 
apiece. 

Under Quincy 's city 
charter, a tie must be 
decided by a 

Constitutional Dnveotion 
of all City Coimcil and 
School Committee 
members. 

Two city (^dals will 
abstain from the vote 
because of conflict-of- 
interest reasons. Mayor 
James Sheets, who serves 
as chairman of the School 
Ctmimittee, wiU not vote 
because he is on leave 
from a teaching position at 
Quincy College, which is 
under the School 
Conmnittee's jurisdiction. 
Ward 2 Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro said he will 
also abstain because his 
son, Richard DeCristofaro, 
is assistant superintendent 
of schools. 



Cafe Sees New Hours, Concept 
As Means Of Survival 



By LISA CONNELL 

TTie executive chef and 
operations manager of 
Massimo's Caffe appeared 
before the Licensing Board 
Tuesday to ask for a 
change of business hours 
and to outline plans for a 
redesign of the restaurant 
to improve and, hopefiiUy, 
save their business. 

Executive chef and 
manager Graham Riedy 
wants to be open seven 
days a week, Sunday 
throu^ Saturday, fix>m 11 
a.m. to 11 p.m., instead of 
keeping the 7 a.m. to 10 
p.m. weekday hours the 
restaurant currently 



maintains at their 12 
Blanchard Road site. 
Massimo's is open on the 
weekend, Saturday's only, 
fran 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

Due to slow customer 
traffic attributed to the 
weather and the present 
state of the economy, 
Massimo's has been 
closing at 6 p.m. for the 
past month. 

Riedy also spoke to 
Licensing Board members 
on the restaurant's new 
menu and service concept: 
pizza cooked in brick 
ovens over fires fueled by 
wood with a full service 
waitress staff, to serve 



•\ 



Come in so we may fit your child. 

Accurate meoMunments ofeU men of the foot wiU be taken. 

Fit is more than just how shoes feel or look. Ht is a whole systom of 
checks and balances which make sure your chikf s shoes coatribute 
maximum balance. Trust Hanlon's. Because even Umugh your child's 
feet go back a year or two, Hanlon's perfeot fit goes back over fifty years. 




HAN^ 



^ 



27B COTTAGE AVE. (^JINCY 
Mon thru Wed, Rri A Sat urtfl fipm Thura until ^wi 



seated patrons. Take-out 
service would also be 
available. 

Massimo's menu 
currently features a light 
luncheon of soups, salads, 
sandwiches, desserts, non- 
alcoholic beverages, 
breakfast pastries and 
juices. 

"We are changing the 
c(»cept of the restaurant 
due to sales that are not 
[currently] there [in order] 
to survive," said Riedy. 

"Business traffic will 
dictate how late we stay 
open on any particular 
night," said Riedy. 

"I have 15 anployees, 
including myself, that I am 
trying to keep employment 
for. 

"We've had no 
complaints from our 
nei^bors [concerning how 
we run our business]; I am 
appealing to the Board to 
help me make a last ditch 
effort to stay open," said 
Riedy. 

Riedy expects 

construction a^^ 

installation of the brick 
ovens and other physical 
changes associated with 
the new menu to be 
completed in two weeks. 



iSiEfaiss?- 



IVwaday, Jtmmmrj, 2t 1M4 Qatecj Smm Pkf* S 




3f«^« 



acsf" 



.^ IJ ^ ft i l iiji^Ut..- 



uJJtlUU.^, ,, %.» « s«si,jj 



ARTIST'S RENDERING of the <0,000 square-foot 
shoppiac ccatcr plaaacd for the site of the raoutt 



Groasmaa's stM-e on Granite St., Quincy Ccater. 



Retail Center Planned 
At Grossman's Site 



(Coftfifrompagtl) 

HKHC duKi 30,000 vehicles 
each day," she said. 

D'Apnx said the kaang 
proofs is well underway 
for the new oemer. 

"There is significant 
interest in this retail 
location. There has been 
interested from nationally- 
known retail chains," 
D'Aprix said while ' 
praising the Grossman : 
Companies. 

niiey have listened to 
the city and Qoincy 2000 
and are woifcing to lease 
this project to quality 
tenants. They deserve a 
great deal of gratitude." 
He said there will be 
announcement on the 
tenant mix sometime soon, 
adding there will likely be 



between two and six 
tenants. 

"There is already great 
enthusiasm from both 
regional and national 
prospective tenants due to 
the site's visibility and 
demographics," said 
Grossman Leasing 
consultant Gerri Rachins. 

The new project will 
serve to anchor the west 
side of Quincy Center and 
will make it easier to 
attract additional retailers 
to Quincy CeiMer, D'Aprix 
said. Quincy 2000 is 
currently woridng to attract 
a clothing store, a toy 
stme and a sponaag goods 
store. D'Aprix noted 
several chains are doing 
well in Quincy Center. 
"Quincy has the best retail 
mix of any mid-sized city 



in the commonwealth. We 
have a T.J. Maxx, a Dress 
Bara, a Pier One, a multi- 
screen movie theater, a 
Rite Aid and a 
Woolworths— not to 
mention numerous 
successful independent 
retailers. 

"Sometimes were are 
so busy lo<^ng bath on 
the ok) QuiiM:y Center that 
we forget thitt we have a 
solid base to woik fixm." 

The retail development 
efforts in Quincy are being 
attacked on several fronts, 
D ' Aprix said. For 
instance, the Quincy 2000 
retail incubation program 
will soon be underway. 
The program will train 
would-be entrepreneurs in 
the basics of retailing with 
financing available for 



City Searches For P&G Buyer 



City officials are 
searching for a new owner 
for Procter A Gamble's 
Quincy Point soxp plant 

Company officials 
aimounced last week that 
the 330-employee factory, 
which opoied in 1940, will 
be phased out over a 
period of four to six 
months as P&G con- 
solidates its manufacturing 
operations around the 
world 

The Quincy plant 



makes Ivoiy, Safeguard 
and Camay and other 
brand soaps and packages, 
as well as chemicals used 
in thousands of products. It 
generates an estimated 
$33 million annually in 
wages, business activity 
and taxes. 

City officials have said 
that four manufacturing 
companies have already 
been identified as 
prospective buyers of the 
site. Although not aU have 
been identified, officials 



said one of the four is 
Pneumatic Scale Co. of 
North Quincy, which has 
contracted to sell its 
manufacturing building on 
Newport Avenue and may 
need another location. 

Mayor James Sheets 
and Quincy 2000 
Executive Director Charles 
D'Aprix have also urged 
P&G officials to pay for 
retraining and job 
placement programs for 
laid-off woiters. 



I 

s 



WINTER. R.EG1STR.ATION 







V Country 
\ Line Oatice 



i< SCCOM) 

r scssiON 



f 






\^ WcdDodayt 



It 



t 
t 
t 



221 PffiKVMWIlT * OOrnCY * («17) 471-StOt 

cawiTB 



/¥ 



-•.' 



triMB t V 



CALL RX BeOCHUS 



Mrs 4 • H 



Satufdi^ ^ 

JAN 26 I 

PAKINEIS %. 

OILY: y 

Fridiys 
JAN 28 



« 
• 



rCorseCU SciCon 



retail start-up. 

In addition, Quincy 
2000 may soon be hiring a 
retail leasing professional 
to sell Quincy to 
independent retailers from 
arouixl New England. 

D'Aprix, however, said 
the change will i/ai happen 
overnight. "Any soUd and 
effective -d^wntcrwn 
revitalizatioo program 
takes time and must be 
done in increments. We 
will have successes, but 
they all can't happen right 
away. 




DADDY'S LITTLE HELPER-Six-year-old Caltlfat Wtkon 
helps her dad. Rich Wilson, clear snow and ice fk-ooi 
their driveway on Union St 

(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gormtm) 



OWN YOUR OWN HOME 
FASTER! ^ 




Save thmisands 
wiSia... 

15 YEAR FIXED 
RATE MORTGAGE 




% ANNUAL 
PERCENTAGE RATE 

PLUS1 POINT 



This 15 year mortaa^e enables you to pay off your 
outstanding debt. Duild equity faster, have deductible interest, 
pay off the mortgage faster, and save thousands during the 
lifetinie of the mortage. Think of it...owning your own home 
much faster than you ever thought possible. 




Fw hffther details contact : 

Mortgage OfflM 

455 WMt Broadwiy 

South Boston. MA 02127 

268-2500 



South Boslon 
Savings liemk 



iiwir\ iHi mom 



MAmofncf 

460 W«« Broadway 
South Sosian 
268-2S00 

NePOMCTCMCLE 

740Gall)vanBivd 

8254090 



NONTHQUMCV 

440 Hancock Sttaat 
77M100 

OUMCV 

690 Adam* Straat 

LakmSquara 
479-9660 



365Cha«nutSt. 
44»O210 

WEST ROXMWV 

i833CaniraSt. 

32M000 



WCYMOtfTH 

544 Mam Straai 
337-1050 



EQUAL HOUSING 
LENDER 



MemborFDIC/DIF 



mBft St women Comptmim Half, Skin A Nail Can A Waxing 

^^^m ^^^B ^^^B flH| NIB BHB. HHV flHV 4HtP V^^^ ^^^^ HHB ^hb iiiv ^ ^p WVW vl^V-^^^^v ^^^p ^^^"^^^^^^^^* ^^w ^^^v ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^v ^^^^._.y^f^^.^.^m 







Senior 
10% Off 



i 

11 
i 
I 






72 Billings Road 

North Quincy 

472-5018 

Hours: Mon-Fri 10:00-6:30 

Thurs 12:00-8:00 

Sot A Sun 9:00-5:00 

On« coupon p«r ciMlomM 

COMtOt b# COfnMMd Wnh Offl#f CVMS. 



Page 4 Qnlncy Son Thursday, January, 20 1994 



OPINION 



^f-! 



USPS 453-060 

Published weekly on Thursday by 

The Oumcy Sun Publishing Co inc 

1372 Hancock SI Oumcy Mats 02169 

Henry W Bosworth Jr Publisher 
Robert H Boiiworth Editor 



30C per copy. $12.00 par year by mail in Ouincy 
$14.00 par yaar by mall oottida Ouincy. 117 00 out of itata 

. Telephone 471-3100 471-3101 «7i.3'02 
Second class postage paid at Boston Mass 

Postmaster Send address change to 
The Ouincy Sun 1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mass 02169 



Tie Qu",'> Su" Mlurnci nc l.njncil' reSDCSiC ''ly '0' 
tVOOgripfiici »'rort .n ae»."tiaemcnls Dul O'li 'tP'il tit! 

B»'\ 0' »" •*(»'; i»»^e'-r 'n w" en ce tyoograprncti er'O' 

OCCu'S 



'AOti' 



Low Vision Devices 
Available At Library 



The Thomas Crane 
Public Library has 
implemented new low 
vision devices in its 
branches and its main 
facility at 40 Washington 
St.. Quincy Center. 

The services, which 
were dedicated by Mayor 
James Sheets in a 
ceremony Tuesday at the 
library, are being offered 
by the library in 
conjunction with Better 
Sight: the Low Vision 
Specialists. 

The devices include 
magnifier screens for 
reference computers, hand- 
held lighted magnifiers 
(with tabletop clamps for 
hand- free use), and an 
electronic system consist- 
ing of a closed-circuit 
screen with a hand-held 



camera that magnifies the 
print and pictures in a 
book, magazine or 
newspaper up to 40 times. 

The electronic system 
allows members of the 
public to read any item in 
the library, or to bring their 
own materials to read. It 
was acquired with the 
assistance of the Friends 
of the Thomas Crane 
Pubhc Library. 

Library Director Ann 
McLaughlin and Jerrol 
Quillin of Better Sight said 
all of the devices, in 
addition to the large-print 
books already at Thomas 
Crane, should enable 
people with visual 
limitations and impairment 
to read most of the 
newspapers and books in 
the librarv. 



GED Tutorial Program 
At South Shore YMCA 



A new tutorial program 
for adults who wish to 
prepare for the GED test is 
being conducted at the 
Soutti Shore YMCA, 79 
Coddington St., Quincy. 

Group tutoring sessions 
;ire held on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from 6:30 to 9 



p.m. Students should have 
a minimum eighth grade 
level education and a 
basic fluency in Engli.sh. 

Enrollment is limited 
and will be filled on a first 
come, first serve basis. For 
more information, call 
Paul Linehan at 848-8480. 



^ Speaking 

In Michael. fl. Bakerman. M.D.. FA.C.C. 




COMBATTING THE 

You know the signs: 
sneezing, coughing, runny 
nose, achiness, and fever. 
There's no way around K, 
you've got a cold. Despite 
all the ads you see on TV, 
the best way to control the 
nasty symptoms until your 
cold has run its course is 
simply to rest and drink 
plenty of lk|uids. A hot mug 
of tea with lemon can break 
up phlegm and relieve corv 
geslion. A sipof satty chicken 
soup may counteract the 
dizziness that sonnetimes 
occurs. If desired, take a 
pain-reliever or decongee- 
tant, txit avoid those fancy 
combination mediciries that 
may contain more drugs 
than you want. If cold 
symptoms keep hanging on, 
call your doctor. Other cues 
to prompt a call include a 
sore throat accompanied by 
fever, chest pains, earache, 
or a dry, hacking cough. 



COMMON COLD 

P.S. Three out of four 
people in the U.S. catch at 
least one cold a year, and 
one out of four comes down 
with four or more. 

Drink plenty of fluids to 
get rid of a cold, but stay 
away from hot toddies con- 
taining alcohol, which serve 
only to dehydrate you and 
slow recovery. H you'd like 
more information on this or 
any other colwnntopic, feel 
free to call any of the doc- 
tors — myself, Dr. Lisa 
Antonelli, or Dr. Ronald 
Dunlap, at COMPREHEN- 
SIVE CARDIAC CARE at 
472-2550. If necessary, we 
will refer you to another 
medical professwnal. Office 
hours are by appointment. 
We have parking at our of- 
fice, located in Crown 
Colony, 700 Congress St., 
Suite 2C, in Ouincy. I am 
affiliated with Quincy Hos- 
pital and South 
Shore.HoapHals. 




Sunb 



earns 



By Henry Boswonh 



And The Winner Is . . .. 




Sean Barry apparently needs just one more vote 
to win what perhaps has been the most hotly 
contested School Committee seat in the city's 
history. 
Barry now has five publicly pledge d votes going 
into tonight's 
(Thursday) joint 

convention of the 

City Council and 

School Conunittee 

which will decide 

whether Barry or barry CEDRONE 

Christine Cedrone gets to occupy the seat. 

What appeared to be an eight-vote victory for 
Cedrone in the Nov. 2 city election turned into an 
historic 5,734 vote tie after a four-day recotmt. 

City Council President Michael Cheney became the 
fifth Barry committed vote this week, joining Council- 
lors Bruce Ayers, Lawrence Chretien, Charles Phelan 
and School Committeeman Steve Durkin in Barry's 
comer. 

School Committee Vice Chairman Daniel Raymondi 
so far has not indicated where he stands but observers 
are willing to bet he will cast his vote for Barry. 

This would give Barry six votes — one vote shy of 
the seven needed to win the seat. Seven are needed with 
13 coimcillors and school committee members voting. 

Mayor James Sheets, who is also chairman of the 
School Committee and Ward 2 Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro will not vote. 

Sheets is abstaining because he is on leave as a 
Quincy College teacher and E>eCristofaro because his 
son, Richard, is a Quincy assistant school superinten- 
dent. 

Cedrone, however is not out of the ball game. 



$2,400 Needed 



Coimcillors Tim Cahill, Joseph LaRaia. Tom 
Fabrizio and Peter Kolscm have said they have decided 
who they will vote for but won't reveal it until tonight. 

School Committee members Ronald Marinano, 
JoAnn Bragg and Linda Stice say they are imdecided. 

Observers think Cahill, who tried to get a special 
election to settle the matter, LaRaia and Fabrizio will 
vote for Cedrone. They also think Bragg will siq)pon 
Cedrone. 

If they are right, that would make it 6-to-4, with 
Barry in the lead. 

Mariano, those same observers believe, could vote 
either way but some think he is leaning toward Cedrone. 
If so, that would make it 6-5. 

It would then come down Kolson or Stice casting the 
crucial vote - or votes. 

Ronald McCarthy who fmished sixth in the six 
candidate field for the three School Committee seats in 
the election has officially asked to be considered as an 
alternative. 

Toni Kabilian, who finished fifth in diatrace, has not 
officially requested consido^tion but says she oi 
McCarthy are options. 

Neither is likely to get a vote because this decision 
is seen strictly as a choice between Bairy and Cedrone. 

But, should McCarthy or Kabilian get a single vote, 
it could throw the convention into another deadlock, 
sending everybody back to Sqtiare One. 

Anyway, the convention will be held at 7 pjn. in the 
City Council Chamber. You might have to get there 
early to find a seat. 

□ 

BINGO NIGHT at St. John's Church has become a 

casualty of the times. The Monday night games had 

been held for 16 years but were cancelled this week 

"due to the dwindling numbers of people attending." 



A penny drive has been 
launched to raise the 
necessary funding" to 
refurbish the nearly 100- 
year-old bronze bust of 
John Hancock that sits 
atop a granite base at the 
Adams Academy, 8 
Adams St., Quincy Center. 

According to Henry 
Bradley, director of 
Veterans ' Services and 
organizer of the penny 
drive, the five-foot bust of 
Hancock, who served as 
president of the 
Continental Congress and 
the first signer of the 
De claration of 

Independence, was cast in 
the late 1890s by the 
Gorham Co. of Providence, 
R.I. Hancock was bom 
where the Quincy 



Penny Drive Launched 
To Restore Hancock Bust 



, Historical Society now 
stands, on Jan. 23, 1737 
(old calendar Jan. 12). 

The bust of Hancock 
was designed originally to 
stand over the entrance of 
a John Hancock Life 
Insurance Co. building on 
Federal St., Boston, early 
this century. When the 
company moved, the bust 
was placed in storage to 
be replaced by a full- 
length portrait in 1949, 
when the first Boston 
skyscraper was built. 

In 1951 John Hancock 
Life Insurance Company 
offered the bust to the City 
of Quincy (Hancock's City 
of biith). The insurance 
company Ainded the base 
of Quincy granite on which 



the bust presently stands. 

Over the past four 
decades, the statue has 
turned green from both 
weather conditions and 
various elements that 
effect the bronze casting. 

Due to the weathering 
and discoloration of the 
bust, a "penny drive" will 
take place in Quincy 
schools from kindergarten 
through grade 12 to raise 
the necessary $2,400 to 
have the Hancock bust, as 
well as the information 
plaque on the rear of the 
granite base and the 
Hancock signature, 
cleaned down to the 
original finish. 

After the cleaning, 
preservatives will be 



applied to assist with the 
weather and elements in 
the years to come. 

The public may also 
contribute to the drive by 
donating pennies in a 
collection bottle at Quincy 
Veterans' Services, 
located in the John F. 
Kennedy Health Building, 
1170 Hancock St., Quincy 
Center, and at the City 
Qeik's Office, Qty HaU. 

Mayor James Sheets 
and School Supt. Eugene 
Creedon support this drive 
to refiirbisb the Hancock 
statue. 

For further infonnation, 
contact Henry Bradley, 
director of Veterans' 
Services, the organizer of 
the drive, at 376-1192. 



Residents Asked To Clear Snow From Mailbox Paths 



The managers of the 
Quincy, WoUaston and 
North Quincy post offices 
request residents clear 
snow and ice from 
walkways and steps 
leading to mailboxes to 
be^ letter carriers deUver 



mail safely and efficiendy. 
Last year, thousands of 
letter carriers across the 
nation suffered sprains, 
fractures or broken bones 
because they slipped on 
icy and snow-covered 
driveways, sidewalks, 



steps or porches. 

Postal officials try to 
deliver the mail regardless 
of how bad the weather 
becomes. Members of the 
Quincy Postal Customer 
Advisory Council realize 
it's not always easy to 
remove ice and snow. 



keeping in mind that 
postal employees are not 
required to risk personal 
injury or slippery surfaces 
to deliver the mail. 

Postal customers are 
adced to cooperate by 
reducing walking hazards. 



Tkaniay, Jaaury, 29 19M Qmlmcj Su Plift 5 




FORMER STATE SENATOE Ptal HanU 
Smyth faailj hone, drca 17M !■ 



DMMfU. 



Paul Harold Finds: .. 

Familiar Names And Faces In Ireland 



By PAUL HAROLD 

The most striking aspects of a visit to Ireland aie the 
names and faces—they're the same as back home-only 
re-assigned. 

It took me two days to repress the urge to say hello 
to people along Patrick St. in Coik because they 
looked like scnneone I knew from Qnincy (w Boston. I 
would have bet money that the driver of the bus to 
Galway was former Chief Justice of the Supreme 
Judidid Court, Edward Heimessey. 

Actually on the third day I did run into someone I 
knew— Brian Donovan from WGBH radio— and I didn't 
say hello. He corrected the situation with a dap on the 
back and a pint of stout 

Some names and occupations, however, are similarly 
matched. The O'Biiens are into baking and the Roches 
into supermarkets. But the Pbelans are into 
pharmacies not politics md the Walshes itto die travd 
business, not fire fighting. 

The Murphys are into everything-probably because 
ttiere are so many of them. (They even have dieir own 
brewery, though it was recently merged with 
Heineken). It is the most popular somame in Cork 
County and probably the second or third most popular 
in the couittry. 

At the University Cdlege where I taught in the law 
^Kulty—out of eight law professors, two were named 
Mmpfay. 

In the Cork phone book alone Acre are 12 pages 
devoted to Murphys, with one whole page of John 
IkAuphys. To he^ distinguish among Utt Joins, diey've 
listed their occupations— pig buyer, candy wholesaler, 
turf accountant (bookie), etc. 

In Donegal Coonty, at the noidieni ti^xrf the country, 
they've solved the problem of too many McI-aoghHns, 
D(^eitys and McDonoughs by assigning those jEmilies 
mcknames. If you don't know they peoson's nickname. 



you'n never find Ifaem. One Mclaughlin I met bad the 
nickname "the new man" despite the fact his family 
had been tibere for 130 years. 

Irish family names can be divided into three basic 
groups, based iq>on their derivation: Celtic, Norman 
(French) and Norse (Viking). 

Identifiable Celtic names would include O'DoonelL 
Faby (Foy), Sullivan, Kenney, Hannoo and O'Lennon 
(Linnane). Popular Norman names include Buike, 
Fitzgerald, Nugent, Barry and Maishall. Examples of 
Norse names are Joyce, Brett, Condon and Harold. 

Promineitt English names in Ireland are from English 
settlers and Irish famihes who adopted English 
surnames. Included in this group are Hughes, Morris, 
Kinh, Evans and White. 

Scottish "plantation" families in Ireland are 
McDoiudd. Ross, Murray and Henderson. Jewish 
nanes have been identified in Ireland since the 1800's. 
The most fmous Jewish fimily. the Briscoes, gave a 
father and son as Lad Mayor of DuUin. 

The prefix oo Irish naunes gives some indication (tf 
their antiqiiity. Mc and Mac denote son while O 
■mos drscrndant of, and tfans more dassk. 

The two most famous Irish American names in 
bdaKl are Kennedy and DooncDy. The Kennedy name 
md finily still woik their ougic in the old comhy; the 
faiest being Jean Kennedy Smitfa. the U.S. mbassador. 
The nanoe of Brian Donnelly is so well known for the 
DomBOy ^^sa program iior bisfa citizens, that Donndly 
has actually become a word in the English-Irish 



As regards to foimer President Ronakl Reagan, his 
popolarity was somewhtt fleeting. perhifM because of 
die fiKt dut some wags dam bis anoestois were really 
from Soodand. 

IFaraMT SMC ScnaiM- Pari Harrid is the visiting 
pr«rcsMr 9i American Studies at University 
Cdkfe» CWk Cswrty, Ireland.] 



READERS PORUiM 



A Thank You From Red Cross 



Editor. The Quincy Sim: 
An open letter to the 
good people of the South 
Area of Massachusetts: 

Christmas 1993 has 
come and g<me and as we 
now enter 1994, the 
American Red Cross 
would like to cxptess its 
thanks to the South Area 
conomunity. 

"Wow!" is our first 
thought What a wonderfid 
teqxmse we received from 
you during our holiday 
stocking |m>gram! Thank 
you an tot reaching down 
deq> into yoor pockets and 
with gracious hearts, 
giving of your time and 
OMiney to IhoK cfaikhen in 



need througbout your 
conununity. 

Because of your 
participation, we were 
able to make the hobifaqrs 
a little Inigliier for oiany. 
many, less fortunate 
youngsters. Some of diese 
diikhen are fitom fiunilies 
who seek oar help with 
food vouchers ifarou^iout 
the year, others are m 
Head Start, homeless 
shdters and crisis 
as wen as Abused 
with fasnilies trying to 
make anew start 

This being an eqie- 
daUy difficult year f«r 
many, we me very hopeiri 
thatnotasmg^ ddd was 
left om. Only dmmh jTMi. 



the good and generous 
Americam people, is the 
American Red Cross able 
to serve the community. 

We wish you all a 



and 



happy, healthy 
peaceful 1994. 

Helen L. Crowley 

Vohmteer Coordinator 

South Area Office, (Quincy 



Free Tax Assistance 
At Library Feb. 1, 3 



Free tax preparation 
assistance will be 
availabk at die Thomas 
Cnme Prtilic Ubrary, 40 
Washington St. Tuesday, 
Feb. 1 from 10 a.m. to 
■oon and Feb. 3 from 1 to 
5i 



specialist Joseph Dugas 
win provide assistance to 
dderly, disabled and low- 
income individuals. 



Sponsored by the IRS 
Taxpayer Education 
Program, certified tax 



WAMipP 

NsmAi q dmnoo to ocin 

a 



471-3100 



Quincy's 
Yesterdays 

MuirHits 
'Meddling* 
In Schools 

School SuptJamesN.Muir.in his aimualrep(»t for 1943, 
lashed out at what he caUed '>>lidcal meddlii^" in die 
Quincy PuMic Schools. — — — — — _^____» 



Jan. 20-2<i, 
50 Years Ago 



The schools are strength- 
ened or weakened in propw- 
tion to your permitting med- 
dlers to interfere with the job 
the dtizens of Quincy have 
entnisied to yon." he told die 
School Comminee. 

"Tbey are su c ng dwied «- w e ak ened in fxopmtion to 
your views or lack of views on school problems, in propor- 
tion to yom- alflterenoe or lack irfadherenoe to eveiy political 
winddteMows. 

TSveots ne not folly awme the seriousness of the con- 
stant meddling in die work <tfdK schools, wbkfa mierferes 
with their children's programs. B is an endless chain." 

The report wm acoqued by die School Committee with- 
out comment, except for tte question posed by member 
CaiterLee: 

"Was tbtt a report or a lecture?" 

RAISE $«NMMW IN BONDS 

Movie actress Frances Dee and actor Allan Marshall 
sqipeared at a war bond dinner bdd by the Quincy Merchants 
Association at die Neighbwfaood Club Mid S(M more dian 
$600,000 in binds. 

Also at die head table vns Army Air Corps Ll Qark 
Nichds, son of former mayor of Boston, who had paitid- 
pated in a dozen bombing misaons over Europe. 

"We are fighting a radiless enemy ," said Lt Nichols. "He 
is crud and despises us uOeriy. Hell fight to the last ditch. 
I consider it an hooM- fra-me to Mng dus message to you 
fitMU the million who are figfatiitg for what they know is 
rigfaL" 

FEWER PRISONERS 
Norfolk Coimty Sheriff Samod Wngg. uM a Quincy 
Kiwanis Chib luncheon diat there are fewer inmates (SS men 
and one woman) m the county jail at Dedham dian at any 
time durii^ Us fiw years in office. 

QU1NCY.1SMS 
Betty Schukz, Campfire Girls executive in Quincy for 
two years, resigned to return to her home in Helena, NfanL . 
. . The Quincy Salvage Committee announced dnt, starting 
in February, tin cans. fMs and waste paper will be collected 
every moodk . . . U. John J. Dolao ai 23 Victoria Rd.. 
Menymount. wrote home describing his parachute landing 
in Sicily last year . . . Mqror Ross said he plans to send the 
144 munidpal budget to die City Council on Feb. 7 ... A grey 
Persian lamb coat was $297 ai die Quincy Rir Shop, 1249 
Hancock Sl ... Caik R. Hayward was reelected moderator 
(^Bethany Congregational Church . . . Mrs. EmmaTousant 
of Quincy , chaiman of die State Industrial Commissioo, wm 
attending a meeting of the Inremational Association of 
Industrial Accident Boards in Wmhiitgton . . . "Casabbmca," 
starring Humphrey Bogart and li^rid Bergman, was i^aying 
at die WoUaston Theater. .. Chm McGregor wmoompletiiig 
plans for a Robot Bums birtbfa^ party at Wdter Scott Hdl 
.. .Chuck Roast was 28 oeiMs and seven blown points to a 
pound at die Stop and Shop oo Soodiem Artery , across from 
die police station . . . Three cats owned by Mrs. Walter Lee 
(^ 71 Winthrop Ave.. Wdlaston won prizes m die 39di 
unual Boston Cat Show at die Hmticultural HaO ... The 
dinner of fried dams, freoch fined potatoes, taittf sauce, cole 
daw, nrfls and butter was 65 cents at die Manet Lunch, 1099 
Sea St, Houghs Neck . . . The Bosson and Ume Plant on 
Quincy Shore Boulevard. North Quincy. wm s(M to textile 
Service and Ch e m iaJ Corp.. nudoers of dyes . . . Quincy 
firefighter Nk± Mahwsti was given a fiueweO patty at die 
West Quincy fire station on the eve offaisdepartmeforactive 
service in the Navy. 



ThoUAItov 
(I.&& Hoamd, in 1900. 



Nsi 



Page i QniB<7 Sua Thnnday, January. 20 1W4 




FI\T STAFF MEMBERS a! the Beechwood Community Life Center, from left, Laora 
Finneran. Fran Shields, Laurie Mclnnis, Ellen Kinsley and Rich Donnell, were 
commended at a recent luncheon for their years of service to Qnincy funilies whose 
children attend the center's child care. The five began working at Beechwood in the 
1980s and collectively have contributed almost 30 years of service. The dty-wide, multi- 
purpose community center offers educational, social, and cuHnral enrichment 
programs for people of all ages. •'.«*-. 

* Steel Magnolias' 
At ENC Jan. 27-29 



Eastern Nazarene Col- 
lege. 23 East Elm Ave., 
Wollaston will preseat 
Robert Harling's award- 
winniog comedy "Steel 

Magnolias" Thursday 
through Saturday, Jan. 27- 
29. 



The production will be 
directed by Benjamin 
Connish and produced by 
Dr. Ronda Rice Windeii. 
Michael Ballaid will serve 
as designer and technical 
director. 

Peifomianoes wiU begin 
each evening at 7 p.m. In 



addition, a school matinee 
performance is sciieduled 
for Friday. Jan. 28 at 10 
ajn. 

Tickets for all shows 
are $S. For more 
information, call 773-63S0, 
ext 262 or 269. 



Openings In YMCA After, 
Before School Care Programs 



The Community Ser- 
vices Division of the South 

Shore YMCA, 79 Cod- 
dington St., Quincy has 



limited openings in its 
After School and Before 
School Care Programs for 
ciuklren in Grades K-5. 
Transportation is pro- 



vided by the YMCA. For 
more information, call 

Donna at 479-8500 ext. 
128. 



CPR Instructor's Course At Red Cross 



The American Red 
Cross of Massachusetts 
Bay is offering an 
instructor's course in 
community first aid and 
safety. 

The Red Cross urges all 
people with a background 
in CPR and First Aid to 
consider taking this course. 

Participants who 



successfully complete this 
course will be able to 
teach Red Cross courses to 
others in the community. 

The course meets for 
five weeks, one evening 
per week. 

The dates of this couise 
are: Monday, Feb. 7, 6 - 
10 p.m.; Mon. Feb. 14, 6 - 
10 p.m.; Wednesday, Feb. 
16, 6 - 10 p.m.; Monday, 



Feb. 21, 6-10 p.m.; and 
Wednesday, Feb. 23. 6 - 
lOpjn. 

Classes meet at 85 
Qoincy Ave., the South 
Area office of the 
American Red Cross of 
Massadusetts Bay. 

Call Helen Crowley at 
770-2200 for more 
information. 



25 Library Volunteers 
Honored At Reception 



Twenty-five volunteers 
of the Thomas Crane 
Public Library were 
recently honored at a 
reception. 

Library Director Ann 
McLaughliln presented 
each volunteer with a 
framed print of the library 
in appreciation of many 
hours of dedicated service. 

Library volunteers work 
at the main library in 
Quincy Square and at two 
branch libraries, Adams 
Shore and North Quincy. 
The literacy project office 
also benefits from the 
efforts of a volunteer. 

Library volunteers are: 

Virginia Bums, Frances 
Connolly, Miriam 
Coombs, Audrey Dill, Peg 
Doyle, Jean Duxbury, 
Blanche Eckert, Ann 
Garofalo, Tony Graceffa, 
Belle Hogan, Dorothy 
Johnson, Mary Keefe, 
Eileen McNally, Bridget 
Neumann, Dorothy 
Noonan, Eileen O'Brien, 




THOMAS CRANE Public Library volnoteer Fran 
Connolly, left, was among 25 volunteers recently honored 
at a reception. Ann McLaughlin presented the 
volunteers with a framed print of the library in 
appreciation of many hours of dedicated service. 

Lillian Power, Gertrude Hazel Smith, Sam Stec, 
Powers, Muriel Reekie, Helen Sullivan and George 
Bob Smith, Carrie Smith, Wagner. 



Firefighters Local To Hold 
Installation, Dinner Dance Jan. 29 



The Quincy Firefighters 
Association Local 792, 

AFL-CIO, will hold its 
annual installation of 
officers and dinner dance 
Saturday, Jan. 29 from 7 
p.m. to 1 a.m. at the 
George F. Bryan Post, 24 



Broad St., Quincy. 

Close to 325 people, 
including Mayor James 
Sheets, Sen. Michael 
Morrissey, Reps. Michael 
Bellotti, Ronald Mariano 
and Stephen Tobin and 
members of the City 
Council are expected to 



attend. 

Officers to be installed 
include firefighters James 
McCarthy, president; 
Daniel Ryan, vice pres- 
ident; Kenneth Lippens, 
treasurer and William 
Arienti, secretary. 



Thayer Academy 
Open House Jan. 29 



Thayer Academy will 
hold an Open House, 
Saturday, Jan. 29, 1 - 3 
p.m. (Snow date for the 
Open House is Jan. 30, 1 - 
3 p.m.) for area students 
interested in attending the 
school. 

The headmaster, 
faculty, students and 
parents will be on hand to 
answer questions about 
Thayer. The Financial Aid 



Director will answer 
questions on financial aid 
and scholarships. 

Thayer students will 
conduct tours of the 
historic campus throughout 
the afternoon. 

Thayer Academy is a 
college preparatory school 
for boys and girls in grades 
6-12. 

Thayer Academy is 



located at 745 Washington 
St., Braintree (near the 
Braintree T-stop on the 
Red Line). 

The Open House is free. 
Refreshments will be 
served. 

Call Jon White, 
Director of Admissions, for 
more information at 843- 
3580. 




4 Residents On 
Thayer Honor Roll 



RECEPTION HALLS 



ISTYUSHIZO-SEJKTEf 

DBOOVBiailEAR 

MAMIABAY. 

TNOUSNTTDBE 

AMaiAS. 



Ihti 



riou'. 



function room «• Amcl.a ;. 
h4j becoinf one o' tV^s'or i 
muit popuia spo' > :3f ucd 

dt'gs showcn cnrporaie 
maeEngi. and gf. loqeUwri 

n( aJ lundt \He ieaiuie ar\ 
cx:<T5'we rierii; at a^;ofCabi« 
pncA's Vnf one luon Manna 
B«, ani :iv Boston m^^.-c 
W^'C .:«it : . rr-^fs you ne»'. 
X-'CIKX. red... :', 

PlMucA^Ci 7471.453 



i 




Flowers by Helen 



367 BILLINGS ROAD 
WOLLASTON. MASSACHUSETTS 02170 

Flowers For All Occas/ons 
Special!/ing in Weddings 

471-3772 

Certitied Wedd.nq Consultants 



Quint's 
Florists 

761 So Artery 
Quincy 

773-7620 



MUSIC 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



Photography 

MC" Studio 

679 Hancock Street Quincy 

IWollasloni 

«79-688il 



BEAUTY &SKINCARE 



For Your Special Day 

Image 

471-9800 
730 Hancock Street 



BAKERY 



O'BRIEN'S 
BAKERIES 



9 Beale Street 
Wollaston 
472-4027 




JEWELRY 



OtOlSOn R"e Jewelry 

Quality and Integrity a Tradition 
The Coletti FamHy Al- Dave -Mark 
730 HANCOCK ST.. WOLLASTON 02170 786-7942 



Four Quincy residents 
have been named to the 
honor roll for the fall term 
at Thayer Academy in 
Braintree. 

They are: 

Karla Y. Sanchez, 



SECONDARY 
LUNCH 



Jan. 24-28 

Mon: pizza, vegetable, 
apple crisp, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day, middle schools. 
Hamburger on a roll, cole 
slaw or salad, fruit juice, 
milk. 

Wed: meatball sub 
sandwich, vegetable, jello, 
milk. 

Thurs: barbecue chick- 
en, mashed or sweet 
potato, vegetable, cran- 
berry sauce, fresh baked 
white roll, fruit cup, milk. 

Fri: grilled cheese 
sandwich, tater tots, 
vegetable, fruit juice, 
milk. 



daughter of Yolanda Ruiz, 
Qass of 1994; Sarah F. 
Brandon, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Michael R. 
Brandon, Class of 1995; 
Scott J. Dunn, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert L. Dunn 
Jr., Class of 1995 and 
Elizabeth A. Ginns, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Ginns, Class of 
1996. 



ELEMENTARY 
LUNCH 



Jan. 24-28 

Mon: pizza, fruit juice, 
fresh fr\iit, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day. No lunch served. 

Wed: grilled hot dog on 
a roll, vegetable, fruit cup, 
milk. 

Thurs: turkey fricas- 
see, mashed potato, 
vegetable, cranberry 
sauce, fi^sh baked white 
roll, milk. 

Fri : grilled cheese 
sandwich, tater tots, fruit 
juice, nailk. . 



Tteniay, Jaaaur, 2* 1994 QvLkj Smm Phgt 7 



Marjorie Pitcher FRA 
Regional N.E. President 



Marjorie Pitcher of 
Quincy was recently 
installed as Regional New 
England President of the 
Fleet Reserves Anxiliary 
in Denver, Odo. 

Pitcher has served in 
many offices at the FRA 
branch in Sooth Boston, 
where she has been a 
member for the past 20 
years. 




MARJORIE PITCHER 



Floral Demonstration 
For Wollaston Mothers' Club 



The Wollaston Mothers' 
Club will meet Thursday, 
Jan. 27 at 11:30 a.m. at the 
Stop and Shop, Newport 
Ave., Wollaston. 

Hostesses for will be 
the Telephone Committee 
with Marilee McCoombs, 



chairwoman. 

After a brief business 
meeting, members will be 
given a floral 
demonstration by &op and 
Shea's Floral DcpL 

New members are 
welcome. 



St. Ann School 
Registration Feb. 3 



St. Ann School, 
Wollaston, will hold 
registrarion fm the school 
year 1994-1995 for grades 
Pre-K through 8 at an open 
bouse Feb. 3 at the sdiool, 
1 St. Ann Rd., from 9 to 2 
p.m. and from 6-8 p.m. 



Registrarion fee is $50 
per family. Please bring a 
copy of the child's birth 
cetfiicate, baptismal 

cetificate and medical 
records. School records are 
required for Grades 2-8. 



Patriots Trail Girl Scout 
Scholarship Award Available 



Quincy Girl Scouts are 
invited to apply for the 
Patriot Trail Girl Scout 
Councils annual 

President's Scholarship 
Award. 

A prize of $1,000 will 
be awarded to a graduating 
senior who is active in 
Patriot's Trail's jurisdiction 
in recognition of her 
significant involvement in 
the community. The 
award may be utilized ior 



any kind of study beyond 
high school. 

Applications and award 
guidelines are available 
trom high school guidance 
counselors, as well as from 
Patriots' Trail Giri Scout 
Council, 95 Berkeley St., 
Boston, MA, 02116, or by 
calling 482-1078. Inquiries 
should be addressed to 
Informarion Specialist, 
Sandy PubUcover. 



10 On Dean's List At 
UMass/Dartmouth 



Ten Quincy residents 
are on the Dean's List for 
the past semester at the 
University of 

Massadnisetts/Daitmouth. 

They are: 

Katherine Callahan, 



Jean Chenette, Katherine 
Doberty, Sean Donovan, 
Evangelos Kyranis, 
Christopher Muiphy, Maik 
Nitschke, Scott Simmons, 
Patricia Vacca and Robert 
Wilson. 



Coed Teen Aerobics 
Class At YMCA 



The South Shore 
YMCA will offer a coed 
aerobics conditioning class 
for teens ages 12-17 



beginning Feb. 8. 

For more information, 
call 479-8500, exL 117 or 
135. 



SOCIAL 




CHARLES PHELAN JR. and MICHELLE LYDON 

Michelle Lydon Engaged 
To Charles Phelan Jr. 



Mr. and Mrs. John J. 
Lydon Jr. of Quincy 
announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Michelle 
A. Lydon, to Charles J. 
Phelan Jr. He is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. 
Phelan Sr. of Quincy. 

Miss Lydon is a 
graduate of Archbishop 
Williams High School in 
Braiittree, Htchburg State 
College, and the New 
England Institute of 
AppUed Alts and Sciences 
in Newton. A licensed 



funeral director and 
embalmer, she is em- 
ployed at the Lydon 
Funeral Home in Quiiicy. 

Mr. Phelan is a 
graduate of Xaverian 
Brothers High School in 
Westwood and North- 
eastern University in 
Boston. He is emfdoyed by 
Burke Distributing in 
Randolph and serves as 
Ward 5 city councillor in 
Quincy. 

A September wedding 
is planned. 



Karen Cavallo Engaged 
To Steven Baylis 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. 
Cavallo of Quincy 
announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Karen, to 
Steven P. Baylis. He is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jolm E Baylis of Quincy. 

Miss Cavallo is a 
graduate of Quincy High 
Sdiool and Quincy Beauty 
Academy. She is 

employed by Sandra Jean's 



School of Dance, Quincy, 
as a dance instructor and 
by the Hard Coun Cafe, 
Weymouth. 

Mr. Baylis is a graduate 
of QoiiK^ Ifigh School and 
Northeast Institute in 
Boston. He is employed 
by R.K. Construction of 
Norwood. 

A May wedding is 
planned. 



Mr., Mrs. Michael Mafera 
Parents Of Son 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael 
Mafera, 14 IdleweU Blvd., 
Weymouth, are parents of 
a son, Zachary Michael, 
bom Dec. 4 at South Shoce 
Hoq>ital in Weymouth. 

Grandparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Dionne of 



Southwest Harbor. Me. and 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Mafera of Quincy. 



Russell K(h\ard's 



/u//^A 




BRIDGET BUSH and RICHARD lACOBUCCI 

( Christian Anderson) 

Bridget Bush Engaged 
To Richard lacobucci 



Mr. and Mn. Donald E. 
Bush of North Quincy 
announce the engagement 
of their dau^ter, Bridget, 
to Richard M. lacobucci. 
He is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Primo lacobucci of 
Quincy. 

Miss Bush is a graduate 
of Sacred Heart High 
School in Weymouth and 
Bay State College in 
Boston. She is employed 



as a systems analyst at 
State Street Bank and 
Tnist Company. 

Mr. lacobucci is a 
graduate of Quincy High 
School and Boston 
College, He is currently 
attending the University of 
Massachusens in Boston. 
Mr. lacobucci is self- 
employed as a fund 
raising/ development 
consultant 



Quincy-Braintree AARP 
Valentine Party Feb. 6 



The Quincy-Braintree 
Weekend AARP Chapter 
will hold a Valentine Party 
Sunday, Feb. 6 at 2 p.m. at 
the Town Brook House, 45 
Brackett St., Quincy. 

All over age 50 are 
invited to join the chapter. 



Members are asked to 
bring discarded hearing 
aids and eyeglasses for the 
needy. 

For more information 
call Ernie Aristide at 472- 
6312. 



Mr., Mrs. Michael Killilea 
Parents Of Daughter 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael 
Killilea of Quincy are 
parents of a daughter, 
Devan Marie, bom Dec. 

25. 



Grandparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul Lennon of 
Quincy, Frank Killilea of 
Weymouth and Eva 
DeNisi of North Quincy. 



Mr., Mrs. James Harris 
Parents Of Twins 



Sherie (LoConte) and 
James Harris, 67 Essex St., 
Weymouth, are parents of 
twins, Amanda Victoria 
and Anthony James, bom 
Dec. 29 at South Shore 
Ho^tal. 

Maternal grandmother 
is Faye Balcom of Quincy 



and paternal grandmother 
Glenda Harris of Winthrop. 




^/// '^'///^ 






SAME DAY SLIDES 

(E-6 PROCESS) 
only at 

Photo Quick of Quincy 

1363 Hancock St. 
Quincy Center 

472-7131 



\ full service hair salon 

MONDAY ^o«n« 

Women s Special $20.00 

TUES & THURS 

Mens Special $13.00 

WEDNESDAY 
Perm Special 

Startmg at $42.00 ^.j, ^^pp^^^ ^ ^^^^,^^ ^^^ 

All specials include wash, cut and blowdry. Sculptured Nails $55 

Long hair slightly higher Pedicures $25 

Boay & Facial Waxing Available 

We carry a full line of hair care products 

iFD <F N K MS H€'^^us ' '^ >^ ^^' '^ y matf ix 



:tDKLN KMS- H€'^^US 



472-1060 

Corner Hancock. Chestnut Sts.. 1 Maple St., Quincy 



Page 8 Qoiacy Sua Thorsday, Jaauary, 20 1994 



Over 200 Guests Attend Celebration '93 



Awards Highlight YMCA Volunteer Recognition 



More than 200 guests 
attended the South Shore 
YMCA's annua] volunteer 
recognition event, 
Celebration '93, held 
recently at Thayer 
Academy in Braintree. 

Master of Ceremonies 
was John Sheskey of 
Hingham, vice president of 
the South Shore YMCA 
Board of Directors. 

Celebration "93 
recognized people for their 
support of the South Shore 
YMCA throughout the past 
year. 

"We all have different 
roles at the Y— board 
members, volunteers, 
members and participants, 
staff, donors, friends, and 
every one is important," 
Sheskey said. 

Alex Dark, president of 
the Board of Directors, and 
Ralph Yohe, YMCA 
general executive director, 
presented the following 
awards to YMCA 
volunteers. 

Timothy Johnson oad 
Lisa Bossey .vere 
presented the Youth of the 
Year awards. 

Johnson, a YMCA 
volunteer the past three 
years, has been been 
active with the 
Community Services 
Division. He has been a 
Leader-in Training at 
Camp Sky-Y in 
Weymouth, has assisted in 
summer travel camps, and 
helps with YMCA youth 
swim lessons offered at the 
Weymouth MDC pool. 

According to the staff 
he works with. Johnson is 
dependable, sincere and 
caring, and truly enjoys 
working with children. A 
sophomore at Braintree 
High School, he is a high 
honors students and is also 
active in his church. 

Bossey, of Hull, a 
volunteer in the YMCA's 
day care center, has been 
active at the Y for more 
than a year, volunteering 
more than 250 hours as an 
aid in the center. At 16, 



she is considered an 
excellent role model for 
her peers, and approaches 
every task with 
enthusiasm. 

This summer, Bossey 
told her family she could 
not go to Florida on 
vacation because she had 
already committed herself 
to work in the day care 
center. She helps out in 
countless ways, and is a 
valuable asset to the 
program. 

Tom Vinson of Quincy 
was presented the 
Benjamin F. Hodkinson 
Award given annually to 
an outstanding adult 
program volunteer who 
commits a significant 
amount of time and effort 
in direct service to 
members and participants. 
Vinson was selected for 
his woric and dedication to 
the YMCA Mountain 
Movers program. He has 
been a volunteer for the 
last 13 months, and has 
devoted over 20 Saturdays 
to work with the teens in 
this program. 

"Tom is a model 
volunteer, working in 
program planning, design 
and implementation," said 
Jon Simons, the program's 
. director, "he shows great 
skill and dedication in 
working with teens, and he 
believes strongly in the 
YMCA and the 
organization's positive 
effects on youth." 

Besides volunieering 
him.self, he has recruited 
four additional volunteers 
to help with the program. 

The South Shore 
YMCA also inducted two 
individuals into its Hall of 
Fame: Mr. Preston 
Grassick (posthumously) 
and Mrs. Mary Wentworth. 
The Hall of Fame 
recognizes those people 
who have made a 
contribution above and 
beyond the call of duty, 
and who have significantly 
impacted the shape of the 
South Shore YMCA. 




MARY WENTWORTH, a long-time volunteer at the 
South Shore YMCA and a past present of the Board of 
Directors, was inducted into the YMCA Hall of Fame at 
Celebration '93. Ralph Yohe, left, executive director, 
presents Mary with her award, as Alex Clark, board 
president, looks on. 



The late Mr. Grassick 
first became involved in 
the YMCA in 1946, and 
remained active in the 
YMCA until his death in 
1992. 

When he first came to 
the Y in the late 1940's, he 
saw the need for a new 
facility in Quincy, and 
joined the effort to build 
the current site on 
Coddington St. 

Mr. Grassick was a 
loyal and dedicated 
member of the board of 
directors, where he served 
until 1980. In 1980, he 
became a member of the 
Advisory Board. While on 
the board, he served as 
clerk and assistant 
treasurer, from 1957 to 
1962, and was chairman of 
the Camp Committee for 
11 years. He was also a 
member of the House & 
Grounds Committee, and 
devoted some time to the 
Girls Committee. 

Mr. Grassick is 
remembered for his 
dedication to the YMCA's 
resident camping 

programs. During the 
1960's and 1970's. he was 



a strong mfluence in the 
rapid development of the 
camps. He was always 
generous, in his quiet way, 
and made sure that 
children who couldn't 
afford it could still attend 
camp. 

Both he and his wife 
Helen always responded to 
the needs of others, 
especially children, in a 
way that called no 
attention to themselves. 
Helen Grassick accepted 
the award on behalf of her 
husband. 

Mary Wentworth has 
had a long and remarkably 
history with the South 
Shore YMCA, beginning 
in 1964 when her daughter 
became a member of the 
swim team. Her 

involvement escalated 
from a participant in 
synchronized swimming, 
to a program volunteer in 
the Y's handicq)ped swim 
program. She was asked 
to lead that program, and 
served as volunteer coach 
for the swim team. 

Wentworth joined the 
Y's Board of Directors in 
1970's, and served as 



Ibraham Fanous, MD 

of South Shore OB/G YN 
21 School Street, Quincy 



IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE ASSOCIATION WITH 



Gerald Pouliot, MD 

Paul Keough, MD 

Brian Sullivan, MD 

of Hanover OB/GYN 
135 Webster Street, Hanover 



Now accepting gynecology 
and obstetric appointments. 

Most insurances accepted. 

Call (617) 472-5940 



HATCH YOUR OWN NEST-EGG! 







RETAIL INCUBATION PROGRAM 
A Cooperative Education Program 
for Start-up Businesses in Quincy 

at ttie Quincy College Main Campus 

CouraM for iww small business owners In Quincy, 
North Quincy and the Wollaston commercial ar' 
eaa. We wlU start you in the right diraction in this 
practical and dynamic non^iredlt program, ioite 
afternoon offerings for tvyeh^e weeics beginning 
Monday, February 7, 1994. For a brochure with 
course and registration details, call Continuing 
Education, Quincy College, 617-984-1650. 

Quincy College / f^ 
Quincy 2000 V^V 



SIOBHAUN MAUS, of Quincy and a sophomore at 
Fontbonne Academy, was one of several area students 
who performed at the South Shore YMCA's "Celebration 
'93,'' the Y's annual volunteo* recognition event 

(Townson Photogrof^) 



president from 1984-85. 
She continues to be a 
leader on the board. 

Admired and respected 
for her sincerity, 
thoughtfulness and sound 
judgement, Mary has been 
involved in virtually every 
major undertaking at the Y 
over the last 20 years. She 
was the first chairman of 
the annual Support 
Campaign, and has 
spearheaded the Board 
Division and also been a 
team captain. 

She has served on the 
Human Resources, Quincy 



Division, Camping 
Division, and Executive 
Committees of the Board. 
She also represented the 
South Shore YMCA on a 
national YMCA 

committee for the eastern 
region of the United 
States. 

During her term as 
president, both the 
Nautilus Center and Day 
Care Ceitter were added to 
the Quincy Division 
facility. Mary competes in 
national YMCA swim 
meets, and has woo many 
gold medals. 



Siciliano To Attend 
MCSC Forum Feb. 9 



Quincy Emergency 
Management Deputy 
Director Tony Siciliano 
will attend the Boston 
Public Information Ses- 
sion/Community Forum 
Wednesday, Feb. 9 from 8 
a.m. to 3 p.m. at 
Northeastern University in 
Boston. 

The event is being 
presented by the 
Massachusetts Conununity 
Service Commission 
(MCSC). 

Siciliano said be will 



attend to obtain informa- 
tion and discuss how $360 
million in federal money 
will be distributed 
throughout the country 
through the National 
CcHnmunity Service Trust 
Act 

Siciliano encourages 
representatives from 
Quincy non-profit, school 
and civic organizations to 
attend. For more 
information, call the 
MCSC at 542-2544. 



Healthy Back Program 
At South Shore YMCA 



The South Shore 
YMCA will offer a 
Healthy Back Program 
beginning Feb. 8. The 
program is a nationally- 
recognized exercise class 
designed for those who 



Save Got and Money 
ShopLocctfy 



suffer low back discomfort. 
The course will include 
relaxation exercises, lower 
back flexibility exercises 
and strengthening 
exercises for postural 
muscles. 

Classes will meet 
Tuesdays and Thursdays 
from 6:15 to 7 p.m. 
Registration begins today 
(Thursday). 




■ ••TIIIM«riOM*l .^ iIk-c 

WOULD TOUR COBfPANT LIKE TO 
BE REPRESENTED IN OUR BASKETS? 
Please call: 
Jndj Buban Triah 

Hingham Quincy Hanover 

749-2606 479-2587 * 826-3179 



Tbanday, jMMiy. M I'M Q"l»<7 Sm P*!* > 



Crime 
Watch 

By ROBERT HANNA 
Crime Prevcntioa Officer 
Quincy P<^ce Department 




Talk With Your 
Kids About Drugs 

Methods of CoBtarankation 
Calndy and ofcoiy - Discuss frankly and without 
anger the facts tbout drags. Don't exaggerate. The 
facts are duUing okni^ 

In tcras of snbject matter, not personalities - 
GhaUeo^ing the clxHce of current friends migltt lead to 
de£msive or defiant behavior. 

Face to face, exchanging information and 
nnderstanding - Be an active listener and let your 
dukl teU you «diat he ot she knows about drags, what 
bis or her own experiences have been, what feais or 
concerns already exist 

Through **teachable moments" - In contrast to a 
fcHinal sit-down lecture, use a variety of situations - 
television news, TV dramas, bo(^, newspapers, local 
situations. Capitalize on one point. You'll have 
opp(Htunities to make pther points. Ask the child how 
he or she would have reacted, what else might have 
been done or might have bappensd. 
As an ongoing dialogue - Cmnmunication won't be as 
effective if the subject is brought up in one massive 
lecture. Anti-drag use messages should be an ongoing 
theme when you talk with your child. The coittent and 
intent should be repeated as an accepted fiunily value. 
But be sure you encourage and allow for a two-way 
communicaticm. 

Remember that yon set the example - Your child 
will compare your actions with your words and be 
guided acondingly. If you choose to diink, never mix 
driiddng and driving or any other activity requiring skill 
and coordinaticML If you smoke, it would help you and 
your child if you could quit. And don't use illegal 
drags, paiod. 

How Can I Tell If Someone Is Using Drugs? 
Identifyii^ possible signs of drag use may help jnevent 
fiuther use. Some possible signs are: 
•Change of moods (more irritable, secretive, 
withdrawn, overiy sensitive, inaj^opriately angry) 
•Less responsible (late coming hcmie, late for school 
or class, involved in more accidents than usual, 
dishonest) 

•Changing friends or changing lifestyles (new 
interests, unexplained increases in cash) 
•Difficult to communicate with (refuses to discuss 
changes in behavior, becomes defensive if asked about 
drag use) 

•Shows physical deterioration (memory losses, 
difficulty in concentration, loss of weight, unhealthy 
appearance) 




U.5. SAVINO$ BONDS 



^■•■i^v? 



Ph^skainempiy Services || 
Waikln Sendee 
Immediate AppmHUtments Available 



CrfetQ^eoLff^ nlftrascratnd, massage, 

work condi- 




;^ SM«n^ 0mi0os, CaBo^i^« Acso&icl 




mi^. 









Police Log Hot Spots 



Meaday, Jan. 10 
Break, 10:22 AM. 1372 Hancock St. Break into one 
business, attempted break into second business. 
Break, 11:48 AM, 1147 Hancock St. Break into 
business. 

Tuesday, Jan. 11 
Break, (:35 PM. 143 Federal Ave. Rear door kicked 
in. 

Wednesday, Jan. 12 
Break, 8:27 PM, S30 Millard St. Apartment break. 

Thursday, Jan. 13 
Armed Robbery, 1:57 AM, 76 FrankUn St. White, 
male, 18 to 19 years old, S'8", blond hair, blue eyes, 
passed a note to tbe deik demanding n^oney. Suspect 
fled without money. 
Attempted Break, 3:2^ PM, 256 Beale St 

Friday, Jan. 14 
Break, 1:17 AM, 700 Hancock St Rooney's Citgo. 
Attenq>ted Break, 1:25 PM. ISO Quincy Shore Dr. 
Attempt to gain entrance to an apaitment. 



Attempted Armed Robbery, 4:5< PM. 55 Franklin 
St. Fhuiklin Beer &. Wine. Suspect came in and 
demanded money. When a customer walked in suspect 
left store without money. 
Break, 5:50 PM, 200A Falls Blvd. 

Saturday, Jan. 15 
Attempted Break, 8:13 AM, 640 Washington St. 
Brilliant Tire Co. Display window smashed. 

Sunday, Jan. 16 
Break, 7:03 AM, 299 Newport Ave. Deaguilos 
Variety StMC. 

Services for Week 
Total calls for service: 1228 
Total stolen cars: 7 
Total arrests: 70 

If you have any information on any of the above 
crimes, or any crime, please contact the Quincy PoUce 
Detective Bureau at 479-1212 ext 312. You will not be 
required to identify yourself, but it could help. 



Quincy Hospital Receives 
Chamber Of Commerce Award 



Quincy Hospital was 
recently presented a South 
Shore Chamber of 
Commerce Success Profile 
Award in recognition of its 
positive economic 
development on the South 
Shore. 

The award as presented 



by Lt. Gov. Paul Cellucci 
as part of the South Shore 
Business Expo. 

Quincy Hospital was 
chosen to receive tbe 
award, sponsored by the 
South Shore Chamber's 
Real Estate Committee, 
from among a select group 



of successful companies 
from the South Shore. The 
hospital was commended 
for its tremendous growth 
and expansion and positive 
economic impact it has 
bad on the region, 
especially at a time when 
many companies are 



downsizing. 

Awards were given to 
companies in three 
em'ployee size groupings: 
0-49, 50-250; and over 250. 
The hospital receive the 
award for the latter 
category. 



Money 

ISN'T 

everything. 

Unless 

you're trying 

TO BUY 
A HOUSE. 



The problem isn't paying the mortgage. 
It's coming up with the down payment 
and closing costs in the first place. 

Our Affordable Mortgage Program can 
get you over the hurdle. If you qualify, 
we'll give you a no-points mortgage at 
a hard-to-beat rate. And all other fees 
are kept to a minimum 

There are just three 
basic requirements for 
applying. First, your 



H. .^!.in Sjtc I )('pc)>it 



income can't exceed $50,000 (or $58,880 
for two or more earners). Second, the 
house you buy must be within our service 
area, which includes everything within 
22 miles of downtown Boston. And third, 
it must be your first home. 

Maybe you can afford to buy a home 
after all. Call us today at 
(617) 722-7475 to learn 
more about the Afford- 
able Mortgage Program. 



HOsION COM PAN > 



-t (. .ifiuijnv 



Ccftain mtrictions mar 'Pply- Ln>dif« •ubudUn' » BoMon Safe OrpoM and TniM Company. Mcmbrr FDIC An Equal Houain| Lender. 

01993 The loMon Compmy. 



<St 



.-.. r . . r .. ^, . -- ■. . i-t-ti i^ - .'^ syyx^.t.t.cxjt::£3:r4/^m*V££i *• 



»•« » « •« •:*• #*«j».i...4w.y.t.*.»«i •>♦•'# t « ♦ *Jfjt.ijf.*jj.*j.'>fij 



Page 10 Qulncy Sua Thursday, Jaanary, 20 1994 



Mary Vallier Sun 
'Citizen Of The Year' 



(Cont'd from page 1 ) 

Violence Ended) in 1978 
and helped establish a 
Quincy shelter for 
battered women and their 
children. 

She spoke to groups in 
the community, and was 
instrumental in training 
the DOVE staff and 
volunteers, raising and 
setting policies which led 
to the establishement of 
a permanent shelter. 

She IS now chair- 
woman of the Volunteer 
Committee of the DOVE 
board and conducts 
orientation meetings for 
new volunteers and 
supports their activities. 

One of the main and 
successful goals of Mrs. 
Valliers involvement is 
to help battered women 
develop self-esteem and 
to show them and their 
children how to settle 
disagreements without 
turning to the violence 
they had suffered in their 
homes. 

•'We try to give them 
a new life," she says. 

Mrs. Vallier, who was 
nominated for The Sun 
award by Bernardine 
Ledbetter of Teme Road, 
Adams Shore, has long 
been and is still active in 
many othei community 
endeavors. 

She is a member of 
the Quincy Council on 
Aging board and the 
Quincy Human Relations 
Commission. She is now 
an honorary board 
member of the Metro- 
politan Boston Great 
Books Council with 
which she had been 
active for 20 years and 
served as president for 
three. 

For several years she 
has helped served senior 
citizens at the Mayor's 
Thanksgiving Dinner and 
Christmas dinner to the 



homeless at Fr. Bill's 
Place. 

She is an active 
member of United First 
Parish Church and serves 
as a board member of the 
Women's Alliance there. 

As Remembrance 
Chairwoman she sends 
cards and bakes and 
distributes cookies to 
shut-ins. 

She is honorary 
chairwoman of Rehgious 
Education at First Parish 
Church. She knits an 



moved to South Bend, 
Ind. when she was 14 and 
where she graduated from 
high school. 

She is a loyal Notre 
Dame football fan but 
recalls with a smile: 

"My mother wouldn't 
let us date any of the 
Notre Dame football 
players. She said, 'All 
they do is come over 
here and eat and when it 
comes time for the prom, 
they take someone from 
the school.'" 



The Judges Panel 

The panel of judges 
comprised; 

Phebe Black, senior 
account representative at 
the Fleet Bank. 

Stephen Cantelli, fifth 
grade teacher at the 
Lincoln-Hancock School 
and recipient of the 1992 
Citizen of the Award 
Award. 

John DeCarIi, chair- 
man, Quincy Sons of Italy 



Board of Trustees. 

Paul Harold, former 
state senator. 

Fr. Cornelius Heery, 
pastor Sacred Heart 
Church, North Quincy. 

Ann McLaughlin, 
director Thomas Crane 
Public Library. 

Henry Bosworth, 
publisher and Robert 
Bosworth, editor. The 
Quincy Sun, assisting. 



afghan for each baby 
bom in the family of a 
student attending Church 
School. So far, she has 
knitted something like 17 
afahans in 12 vears, each 
of which takes about 30 
hours. 

Mrs. Vallier was a 
board member of the 
Quincy Symphony Or- 
chestra for 17 years and 
served as its ticket 
chairwoman. 

She is a member of 
the South Shore 
Coalition for Human 
Rights, Quincy Historical 
Society, the Eventide 
Auxiliary, Beechwood 
Community Life Center, 
1000 Southern Artery and 
the Quincy Neighborhood 
Club. 

Mrs. Valher was bom 
in Detroit and the family 






INSl'RANCF A';rV' V.IM 



"Be Sure Now - Not Sorry Later" 

Conveniently located at 
62 DERBY STREET, HINGHAM, MA 

P.O. Box 522 ACCORD STATION 02018-0522 
Rear Building, behind SHEARSON & LEHMAN 
(OFF RTE 3. EXIT 15 NEXT TO HINGHAM PLAZA) 
TELEPHONE: 740-4070 



One of her sisters, 
however, did marry a 
Notre Dame graduate- 
but he wasn't a football 
player. 

Mrs. Vallier is a 
graduate of Simmons 
College and received her 
master's degree at 
Boston University as a 
psychiatric nurse. ~ 

Mrs. Vallier came to 
Quincy in 1954 as the 
wife of the late Rev. 
Robert Lawson who 
became minister of the 
Wollaston Unitarian 
Church. They had met in 
1937 while taking 
summer courses at the 
University of Michigan 
and married in 1938. 

She married Captain 
Vallier in 1968 and they 
lived on Glendale Road 
where they shared their 
swimming pool with 
neighborhood youngsters 
and visitors. 

Captain Vallier, who 
was also active in 
community causes, died 
in 1987. Mrs. Vallier now 
lives in an atpattiaent on 
Palmer Street. 

She will be 80 in May 
and plans to continue her 
activities "to help as 
much as I can." 



II SUBSCRIPTION FORM 

FILL OUT THIS SUBSCRiPTJON BLANK AND MAIL TO 




1372 HANCOCK STREET. OUINCY, MA 02169 



NAME. 



STREET 
CITY 



.STATE. 



.ZIP. 



CHECK ONE BOX IN EACH COLUMN 



L 



( ) 1 YEAR IN QUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUTSIDE OUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUT OF STATE 



$12^ 
$14.00 
$17.00 



( ) CHECK ENCLOSED 
( ) PLEASE BILL ME 



J 




SELECTION PANEL discusses the nominations for the 1993 Quincy Sua Citizen of Year 
award. From left, docliwise, are Stephen Cantdll, 1992 Sun Citizen of Year; Ann 
McLaughlin, director of the Thomas Crane Public Library, Snu Publisher Henry 
Bosworth; Sun Editor Robert Bosworth; former Sen. Paul Harold; Fr. Conieiius Heery, 
pastor of Sacred Heart Church; and Phebe Black, seuier accouat reprcseaUtive for 

Fleet Bank, Quincy Center. 

(QfUHcy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 

Mary Vallier's Nomination 



Mary Vallier was 
nominated for The Quincy 
Sun Citizen of the Year 
Award by Bernardine 
Ledbetter of Teme Road, 
Adams Shore who said in 
her nomination: 

"The reason I am 
nominating Mary Vallier 
for the 'Citizen of the 
Year' is multi-faceted. 

"Mary was one of the 
founders of DOVE 
(Domestic Violence 
Ended), a shelter for bat- 
tered women and their 
children in 1978. She has 
been a member of the 
board and an active 
voliuiteer from the start 

"She is also a member 
of the Coalition of Human 
Rights, appointed by the 
mayor to the Council on 
Aging Board and the 



Quincy Human Rights 
Commission, as well as 
being active in the 
Metropolitan Great Books 
Coimcil and was president 
for three years. She is now 
an honorary board member 
of this council. She was 
also formerly on the 
Quincy Symphony Or- 
chestra Board for 17 years. 

"I believe Mary is most 
deserving of this award 
because of her outstaixiing 
advocacy for community 
service and commitment 
to empowering women and 
children in guiding the 
course of their lives and 
subsequently all the 
generations to come. 

"One only has to talk to 
Mary to get a sense of her 
strong commitment to 
supporting survivors of 



domestic violence and the 
dedication that is so 
important in changing 
lives for the better. It is, 
therefore, with enthusiasm 
that I highly recommend 
Mary Vallier to you for 
Citizen of the Year.' If 
there were more peq>le as 
committed as Mary Vallier 
is to stopping violence, 
there would be less women 
dying on our streets today. 
"Although Mary is in 
her 80th year, at a time 
when most of her 
contemporaries are taking 
it easy, Mary is still as 
dedicated as ever to 
community causes and she 
is a wonderful example to 
all of us that some people 
are accepting the chal- 
lenge of trying to create a 
better tmnorrow." 



Past Recipients 
Of Sun Award 



Past recipients of The 
Quincy Sun Citizen of the 
Year Award and the year 
of their selection: 

1985: Tony Siciliano, 
deputy director of Quincy 
Emergency Management, 
formerly Civil Defense. 

1986: Ruth Wainwright, 
longtime community vol- 
imteer. 

1987: The late Richard 
J. Koch Sr., posthumously, 
for his work with 
charitable and community 



causes over foiu' decades. 

1988: Martin Rnnegan, 
retired Quincy schools 
athletics director for 
coordinating Project Im- 
pact, a program that 
addresses alcohol and drug 
problems among youth. 

1989: Qara Yeomans, 
longtime enviroimientalist 
and charter member of the 
Quincy Conservation Com- 
mission. 

1990: Gerald Gherardi, 
for his contributions to 



charitable and service 
organizations over a half 
century. 

1991: Frank Keams, for 
his volunteer work as a 
community activist and 
advocate for the city's 
elderly, homeless, needy 
and poor. 

1992: Stephen CanteUi, 
innovative fifth grader 
teacher at the Lincoln- 
Hancock School who 
stresses education outside 
as well as inside in the 
classroom. 



John Spado & Associates 
Income Tax Preparation 

• Personal . Free Electror^lc Filing 

• Business . in Home Appointments 

• Seif-Employed • Competitive Fees 

1 -800-676-8502 

'PeisonallzBd Smvlce horn Local Professionals'' 



1tand^y.jMMi7.atl9»4 Q^mj Su rug* U 



41 Other Nominees 
For Sun Citizen Of Year 



There were 41 other 
nominees for the 1993 
Quincy Sun Citizen of the 
Year Award. 

Those nominees, listed 
in alphabetical order with 
a brief description of their 
nominatioo, are: 

Brace Ayers, for his 
effort to help Quincy 
residents. 

Mary Kay Bamford, 
for her time and effort to 
make "Patients Nite Out" 
for nursing homes a 
success. 

Maurice Battista for 
his strong family bonds. 

Larry Ceombs, sixth 
grade teacher at Central 
Middle School, an 
"inspiration" to students, 
especially with one 
youngster who has had a 
speech development 
problem since biith. 

Dr. Peter Corea, 
chairman of the Quincy 
Housing Authority Board 
for 12 years, instrumental 
in obtaining five senior 
citizen complexes in 
Quincy. 

George Grim, "a very 
nice, thoughtful neighbor." 

Ted DeCristofaro, "he 
never stops helping 
people, one of a kind." 

Suzanne DiNicola, for 
demonstrating what a 
mother and citizen should 
be. (No specifics with 
ballot). 

Peter E. Dunn, a 
respectful businessman 
and citizen in Quincy until 
his death at age 99. He 
was the last WWI survivor 
in Quincy. 

Esther Gizzarelli, 
Central Junior High School 
teacher 43 years, 
volunteers at the Quincy 
Visiting Nurse Office at 
age 90. 

Donald Gohl, for 47 
years he has served 
banking customers with 
wise counsel, advice and 
good nature. He even 
makes "house calls." 

Arthur Good, pres- 
ident Quincy Bay Girls 
Athletic Club, for his 
commitment in devel(^ing 
the fiemale athlete. 

Geoff Hennessy, for his 
"energy, efifort and endless 
enthusiasm" as the founder 
and director of die Quincy 
Track Qub. 

Dr. Mark Jaelmig, a 
community activist and 
founder of the Sacred 
Heart Youth Basketball 
Program serving over 6000 
children dus year. 



Mary Johnson, 16 

years director of the 
"Swim With a Special 
Quid" organization which 
serves many types of 
disabilities, including 
mentally retarded, cerebral 
palsied, and physically 
impaired individuals. 

Kayc Jordan, a retired 
nurse in Woild War II, still 
active as a senior citizen 
(about 76 years old). 

Svah **Bctty'* Keith, a 
Quincy Hospitjd vohmteer 
for 48 years, donating over 
28,000 hours of service. 

Edward Keohane for 
his work in the (^incy 
Partnership including the 
lighting of Quincy's 
historical sites, strategic 
placing of "Welcome to 
Quincy" signs around the 
city and a "Welcome 
Home" parade for those 
who took part in Operation 
Desert Storm. 

Robert LaFleur, 
Quincy's assistant veterans 
agent, for volunteering his 
time to "every 
organization including 
veterans and the elderly." 

Frank LaPierre, runs 
St. Ann's baseball and t- 
ball programs in a "low 
pressure way." 

Michelle Lydon, co- 
chairwmnan of the (Juincy 
Parte Improvement Com- 
mittee, for her efforts to 
upgrade the city's 
playgrounds, most notably 
the Collins-Rest-A-While. 

Sister Rita McCarthy 
and Sister Marie 
Connolly: for 20 years 
they housed over 250 
Quincy girls between the 
ages of 14-17 at 595 
Hancock St. "They 
counseled, tutored, cared 




for and loved them in order 
that they become 
productive citizens." 

Joseph McConyille, 
retired chairman of the 
Quincy Planning Board 
and volunteer instructor for 
Quincy Youth Hockey 
Association for more than 
20 years. 

Andrew McCormack, 
a fourth grader at the 
Atherton Hough School, 
has raised and donated 
more than $1,500 to Fr. 
Bill's Place through the 
collection of bottles and 
cans. 

James P. McGain- 
ness, has presented $500 
scholarships to three 
Quincy High students 
since 1980. Scholarship 
will continue through 1999. 

Robert and Gloria 
Noble, active parents and 
grandparents who have 
also been active in the 
community, namely the 
Wollaston Mothers Club, 
the Quincy Christmas 
Festival Committee, 
SHARE and First Night 

Ann Pegg, a teacher at 
the Wollaston School, 
received the National 
Award for teaching this 
year. 

Jerry Perfetuo, for his 
volunteer efforts on behalf 
of dozens of people. 
Among his involvements 
are the stadium lighting 
drive at Veterans Stadium, 
North Quincy High School 
Boosters Club, and 
children fingerprinting for 
the Norfolk County 
Sheriffs Dept. 

Jane Reikard, director 
of the Quincy Rent 
Grievance Board, "she 
puts in over and above 40 



hours on part-time pay." 

Marilyn Reisberg 
(ballot contained no ex- 
^anatioo fw nominjttion). 

Esther Sanf er, founder 
of (Quincy Crisis Center. 

Lawson Saunders, "a 
kind person and wonderful 
friend to many ENC 
students and adults in the 
community." 

Mayvr James Sheets, 
for the many "wonderful 
things" be has done for 
(Quincy. 

Ed Spargo: "for over 
20 years he has 
assiduously ^aged a one- 
man crusade to try to 
enhance the health of 
others, always at his own 
expense." 

Denis Tardo who has 
been active for years in 
many charitable or- 
ganizations and is a strong 
important voice in Quincy. 

Olin Taylor, a 
community activist who 
has done many good 
deeds, including the repair 
and refuibishment of more 
than 1,100 veterans' 
plaques and markers of 
Quincy graves at no cost 
to the city. 

Barry Welch, recrea- 
tion director, a great 
organizer with patience for 
all age groups. 

Claudia Westcott, 
director of South Shore 
YMCA Nautilus fitness 

center, for her "dedication 
in helping teenagers to get 
a better self-esteem, self 
discipline and respect for 
odiers." 

George White, for 
contributing his time and 
energy to various events 
and projects in Quincy. 




MARY ANN WATERMAN 

Mary Ann Waterman 

Employee Of Month 

At Milton Hospital 



Mary Ann Waterman of 
Quincy has been named 
Milton Hospital's 
"Employee of the Month" 
for November. 



Waterman, a medical 
records analyst at the 
hospital, has been 
employed there for 10 
years. 



Amelia Sabadini Completes 
Basic Training At Fort Jackson 



reading, tactics, military 
courtesy, military justice, 
first aid and Army history 
and traditions. 



Army Private Amelia 
M. Sabadini of Quincy has 
completed basic training 
at Fort Jackson, Ccdumbia, 
S.C. 

During the training, 
students received 
instruction in drill and 
ceremonies, weapons, mjq) 

YMCA "Fit Kid" Program 

The South Shore 7. Registration 
I YMCA will offer a new 
"Fit Kid" program for boys 
and girls ages 8-12. 

Class will begin on Feb. 



Sabadini is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 
J. Sabadini of 11 
McDonald St. 



today 



begins 
(Thursday). For 



further information, call 
479-8500, ext. 117 or 135. 




It's not too late to think 
about college this Spring... 
G 1994 



Registration continues through January 31st for credit, 
non-credit and certificate courses offered at Quincy 
College locations in your community. 

(617) 984-1650 

Community Education, non-credit course information 
Evening and Saturday classes 

Quincy, Plymoutfi, Hanover 
Accelerated Career Education Program (ACE) 

North Quincy, South Weymouth, Wareham 




J-, 



34 Coddington Street, Quincy (617) 984-1600 
11 North Street, Hymouth (508) 747-5523 



J 



Page 12 Qalmej Su Tkanday, Jaamry, 2t 1994 



Less Fuel Assistance Means 
Deep Freeze For 2,500 Residents 



(Cont'd from pag* 1 ) 

paynients throughout the 
year, and she works as 
hard as she can to assist in 
the process, although she 
admitted it sometimes can 
be difficult. 

"Basically, what I'm 
doing is begging," she 
said. "It's a monumental 
task to get these some of 
these companies to go 
these places." 

Most companies she 
deals with are genuinely 
concerned about cus- 
tomers' fiiel situations and 
as helpful as possible, 
Reikard said. Unfor- 
tunately, she added, some 
are forced to turn down 
people who are either 
unable or unwilling to pay 
for fuel. 

Reikard also noted that 
because overall occupancy 
has declined— the result of 
a number of people having 
either "gone home to 
Mama" or "doubling up" 
in apartments and other 
dwellings, oil companies 
have also experienced 
financial woes in recent 
years and have actually 
dropped their prices 
slightly in an attempt to 
keep their customers. 



Agnitti 

INSURANCE 

HOME •AUTO -BUSINESS 




Aatbony L. Agnitti 

CALL FOR A QUOTE ON 

PROPER INSURANCE 

COVERAGE AT 
COMPETriTVE PRICES 

770-0123 



Drop Ln For ^our Fret 
Insurance I)ictionar\ 

\,. Ohtiiiatiiin 



Reikard added that she 
feels another reason the 
govemment is cutting back 
on assistance is that it is 
trying to make people 
more self-sufficient and 
less dependent on social 
services. 

Asked why requests are 
at a high and assistance at 
a low at a time when 
unemployment is slowly 
declining and the economy 
supposedly on the 
upswing, Reikard said 
reports on the economy 
have been misleading. 

"People keep telling 
me that the economy is 
getting better," said 
Reikard. "Well, my office 
is a barometer of that, and 
1 haven't seen any 
indication of it." 

Pat MacNeil, fuel 
assistance program direc- 
tor at Quincy Community 
Action Programs Inc., 
agreed. 

"Have I seen the 
economy turn around in 
this office? No, definitely 
not," said MacNeil, who 
added that some families' 
situations are so serious 
that they are regularly 
forced to choose between 
paying utility bills and 
buying food. 

MacNeil said the 
maximum amount in 
federal funding a family 
can receive for fuel 
assistance has dropped 



from a peak of $750 in 
IPS-S-gS to $420 this year. 
State funding, which 
peaked at $325 during the 
same time period, is down 
to $225 this year, she 
added. 

Quincy Community 
Action expects to process 
nearly 4,000 subsidies for 
residents of Quincy, 
Braintree, Milton in 
Weymouth this winter, 
MacNeil said. As many as 
90 to 100 new customers 
come in daily to ask for 
assistance, she added. 

MacNeil noted that as 
many as 2,500 of those 
serviced this winter will be 
fi-om Quincy alone. Last 
year, 2,166 households in 
Quincy were serviced, she 
said. 

MacNeil added that 
Quincy Community Action 
also offers other services 
for those eligible for fiiel 
assistance, such as its 
weatherization program. 
The service, which 
includes home weather- 
ization and burner repair, 
is beaded by Ward 3 City ; 
Councillor Lawrence 
Chretiea 

Fuel assistance, which 
is funded primarily through 
the U.S. Department of 
Health and Human 
Services and partially 
through the state 
Executive Office of 
Communities and De- 



21 FRANKLIN ST., 



Qvmc 



P 



THE PROJECT*PROS™ 

America's "do-it-for-you" Company 

•Decks 

• Siding 

• Replacement Windows and Doors 

• Fencing 

• Cioset Organizer-Systems 

At tlie former Sozio's, Neponset Circle 
800-883-PROS 



velopment (EOCD), fust 
began in 1976. The funding 
was intended to assist low- 
income people cost the 
cost of heat during the 
winter months. 

Approximately 150,000 
Massachusetts households 
will receive federal or 
state fiiel assistance this 
year, according to EOCD 
spokesperson Christina 
Cassotis. The EOCD 
distributes all funding and 
oversees regional pro- 
grams. 

Eligibility for fuel 
assistance is based on the 
number of people per 
household and total 
household income. As 
examples, MacNeil said a 
family of two must earn 
less than $16,503 and a 
family of four less than 
$21,525 annually in order 
to receive assistance. Not 
everyone, she added, 
receives the maximum 
amount, which is 
determined by a 
household's exact level of 
poverty. 

Recipients include both 
renters and homeowners 
who use oil, natural gas, 
propane, kerosene, 
electricity or wood to heat 
their homes. Many are 
elderly residents on fixed 
incomes, unemployed, or 
the working poor. 

EOCD figures show that 
of 143,511 households that 
received federal assistance 
last year, 78,344 received 
the maximum benefit. And 
of 6,872 households 
receiving state fuel 

assistance in 1993, 6519 
received the maximum. 

Deadline to apply for 
fuel assistance is March 
31. To i4>ply or for more 
information, call Quincy 
Community ActicMi at 47S^ 
8181. For additional 
details about fuel 
assistance, call Reikaid at 
376-1070. 

Save Gas and Money 
ShopLocaly 



Thefastest 
road to recovery 
is not the 
Southeast Exp 



resswi 



m 



At Quincy HosfHtal, you'll fmd (k)ctor8 who trained in Boshm iroridng with the ^^ 
same hi^ tedi equiiment youll find at Boston hospitals. And with our finee k T 
parking and ooavenient locatMm, why go thitN^ the haaales of going to Bostm? 

Ym'U like the way wt utat/ou. 



&^S^ 



Quincy To Be Recognized 
For Recycling Program 



Quincy will be one of 
11 cities and towns 
recognized for their 
recycling programs at the 
Massachusetts Municipal 
Association Meeting and 
Trade Show Jan. 28 and 29 
at the Marriot Copley 
Place in Boston. 

The awards will be 
presented by North Shore 
Recycled Fibers of East 
Weymouth. The company 
recycles over 30,000 tons 
of paper and plastics per 
month from over 100 
communities and 

businesses as its baling 



facilities and mills 
throughout the state. 

Other communities 
honored will include 
Boston, Brewster, East 
Bridgewater, Franklin, 
Hanover, Marblehead, 
Martha's Vineyard, 
Pembroke, Westford and 
Weymouth. Sen. Edward 
Kennedy, who attended 
the company's 1993 
ceremony, may do so 
again this year. 

For more information, 
call Joe Coletti at North 
Shore Recycled Fibers, 
337-9800. 



Building Permits 



The Quincy Building Department issued the 
foUowing permits the weeks of Jan. 7 and Jan. 14, 
according to Building Inspector Matthias Mulvey. 

•622 Hancock St., (office, bank, professional), install 
2-foot by 12-foot wooden sign, total cost, $700. 

•17 Prospect St., alteration (one family), apply 20 
square feet of vinyl siding and Styrofoam insulation, 
$5,000. 

•1776 Heritage Dr., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), demolish all non-bearing partition office 
walls; $27,000. 

•380 Washington St., non-residential, install 9-foot 
by 10-foot ten for registration for one day, Jan. 19, 
$150 

•8 Bowdown St., alteration (one family), install 
handicai^d bathroom on second floor, and wheelchair 
Ufts; $11,000. 

•11 Sbepard St., alteration (one family), build a 10- 
foot by 23-foot one-story addition for two bedrooms and 
bath, $10,000. 

•1515 Hancock St, sign (stores, mercantile), install 
15-foot fixed frame awning with white letters, $980. 

•100 Hancock St., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), install 60 linear feet of dry way, six 
doors; $11,000. 

•250 Granite St., alteration (one family), gut walls 
and ceilings in first floor bedroom, provide new 
window, wiring, insulation, and door, $3,000. 

•148 Washington St., sign (office, bank, 
professional), fabricate and install one 3-foot by 10-foot 
wood sign with cut vinyl letters; $650. 

•428 South St., new building (one family), erect 
single family wood fiame dwelling, $70,000. 

•1266 Furnace Brook Parkway, alteration (office, 
bank, professional), relocate 60 Unear feet of non- 
bearing partition walls on third floor for Great Western 
Mtg. Co.; $10,000. 

•53 Grove St, new building (one family), build two- 
story single family dwelling; $70,000. 

•19 Quincy Ave., alteration (stores, mercantile), non- 
structural cosmetic renovations of contractor counter 
area including all related mechanical and electrical 
work; $65,000. 

•92 Highland Ave., alteration (one family), reside 
dwelling with vinyl (20 sq.) insulation boardstorm 
windows and trim; $10,0(X). 

•1546 Hancock St., alteration (stores, mercantile), 
strip interior finishes in existing vacant space; $1,000. 

•1 Pine Hill St., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), build six interior offices, replace carpet; 
$76,500. 

•83 Newbury Ave., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), build 4-foot by 8-foot platform with one 
step for a second means of egress; $650. 



Altomey RobiBft C. Ccmning 

FREE Consultation 
' AU personcd Injury 

- Wortcers CompensoHon 

- Div<yce (AO famly low) 

• ked Estate 

• Ofmlncil and Juvenile Law 
' yimt9$* 9lttilMnd and Wife) 

IB years hgatmxpmUmice 

Preiid9n1sfkice 
12S0 Honoocie $ll»«t £hjinr\f 

J73-590 




§•«»»•♦>.■,.• 



Tkaniay, |mw»7> M 1994 QirfM7 Su Pift 13 



SUNSPORTS 



Basketball 



Bartlett Comes Through 
In Clutch For Quincy 



By KERRY BYRNE 

In sports, team leaders 
come through in the 
clutch. Mike Bartlett, 
captain of the Quincy High 
basketball team, did just 
that as the Presidents 
handed Silver Lake their 
second loss of the season 
Friday night, 46-43. 

In the final :49 seconds 
of play the gritty senior 
battled the Silver Lake big 
men for two huge rebounds 
and hit four free throws to 
preserve the Quincy 
victory. Bartlett also 
scored 13 of Quincy 's 21 
second half points and 
ended with a game high 19 
to go with his 10 assists 
and 9 rebounds. 

Quincy also bad 
excellent leadership from 
the other tri-captains, Joe 
Kelly and Tom Malvesti. 
The three accounted for all 
but two of Quincy's second 
half points. Malvesti's 
drive to the hoop with 1:55 
remaining broke a 39-39 
lie and his two free throws 
with :12 seconds 
remaining capped the 
three point win. 

The Presidents jumped 
to an early 8-2 lead and 
held the powerful Silver 
Lake inside game in check 
due to a well executed 
Coach John Franceschini 
game plan. Quincy played 
tough man to man defense 
and dropped an extra 
player into the paint in 
order to keep the ball 
away from Mike Flynn, 



the huge Laker center. 
Silver Lake was forced to 
try to beat the speedy 
Quincy team from outside, 
a task they could not 
accomplish. 

Jon Gangi (4 points) 
and sixth-man Brian 
McPartlin (also with 4) 
were impressive as they 
helped deny the Laker 
attack and battled inside 
against the larger Silver 
Lake players. McPaitlin, 
a force off the glass all 
season, combined with 
Kelly for 16 rebounds. 

liie entire defense was 
outstanding as they 
shutdown a squad that had 
only lost once (in the 
amazing quadruple 
overtime game against 
North C^incy) all season. 
Dave Guother came in to 
relieve Bartlett and added 
2 points to go with his 
great ball handling. 
Harold Mwtel was also a 
key to handling the Quincy 
attack as he and Bartlett 
skillfully managed the 
(^incy tulf-couit game. 

Coach Franceschini 
credited the victory to hard 
tesunwoik. 

"We put in the sag 
defense to take away the 
Silver Lake inside game 
and all our players did a 
great job to execute it," 
said the Quincy coach 
after the game as jubilant 
fans patted him on the 
back. 

Quincy hero Bartlett 
overcame a shaky first half 



to dominate the game and 
said the reversal was due 
in part to a change in 
attitude. 

"They we're all over me 
in the first half and I made 
some bad decisions but we 
knew if we played tough in 
the second half we'd come 
out on top," said the 
captain, wbost secoixl half 
heroics included a long 
three-pointer and a three- 
point play after being 
fouled on a drive to the 
hoq). 

Indeed, toughness has 
been a key for the Quincy 
team all season. Outsized 

in several matches this 
year, Quincy has been 
able to out-muscle several 
<^poiients 00 their way to 
a 5-4 record. 

The big win over Silver 
Lake was followed by a 
disappointing loss 
Saturday to Falmouth in a 
make-up game originally 
scheduled for Friday, Jan. 
7. 

Quincy fell just short, 
39-36, in a game marred 
by foals. All three Quincy 
captains fouled out. 

Three late Falmouth 
free throws broke a 36-36 
tie. Quincy's offense was 
able to muster only two 
points (both were Gangi 
free throws) in the final 
two minutes of play. 
Mottel led (Quincy with 11 
points. McPartlin hauled 
in 9 rebounds and Gangi 
grabbed 8. 



Quincy Freshmen Hot 



The Quincy High 
freshman hoop team is on 
fire, winning five of their 
last six games. Their 
record now stands at 6-3. 

In their most recent 
game, the young 
Presidents were 

tremendous as they 
overcame a 16-point first 
half to deficit to crush 
Silver Lake, 54-36. 

Greg McGratb paced 
Quincy with 15 points. 
Scott Pyer was close 
behind with 14 and Brad 
Smith scored 12. 

The Quincy defense 
was nothing less than 
awesome as they limited 
the Lakers to 6 (yes, six!) 
second half points. Bobby 
Walsh, Mike Russo, Joe 
Mariano and Jeff King led 
the smothering Presidents 
defense. 

In earlier games: Scott 
Pyer led C^incy with 10 
points in a 48-25 romp 
over Scituaie. Also having 
great games were Walsh 
with 8 points and Brian 
Snow and Saeed Sadaat. 
both with S points. 

Quiiicy beat StouRhtoo 



52-42. Smith was huge 
with 18 points. McGrath 
scored 11 and Mariano 
nailed 7. 

The young Presidents 
knocked off Archbishop 
WiUiams, 48-38. 

Smith again led the 
Quincy scoring attack with 
12 points. McGrath was 
close behind with 10 
points. King had a great 
day rebounding to go with 
his 8 points. 

Quincy punished 
Marshfield. 59-44. 

McGrath had another 
big game with 18 points. 
Walsh pitched in with 15 
aiul King again scored 8. 
Jason Little ("one of the 
teams' true leaders," 
according to Coach Mike 
Dracchio) did a 
tremendous job 

defensively. Jeurik 

Samborski was also solid 
in the defensive zone. 

The lone blemish during 
this streak came as the 



50y« Gas and Mon«y 
$hopU>oaly 



Presidents fell to a 
powerfiil Plymouth squad, 
6642. 

Notable efforts were 
made by Samborski who 

scored 7 points and Joe 
Cucera who played tough 
defense and scored 4 
points. 

Coach Dracchio singled 
out Mike Travis, Mike 
Russo and Tom Mclntyre 
as solid defensive 
performers throughout the 
season. 



^Always Buying? 
New&Old 

TAJ 

COIN, 

STAMPS 

and 

SPORTS CARDS 

9 Maple St.. 
Quiiicy. MA 02169 

479-1652 

CM^ilctc Line of Sapf^M 
FVce EctlBatM 




NORTH QUINCY VARSITY bojs' baskettMU team b off to a «-3 start this season. 
Frwit raw, tnm kft, Joe Roscio, Matt Bestoo, William Ngatler, George Wirti, Mike 
Koski, Adaai DcBoer. Back r«w, Eric Ziaacrniaa, Jerry Fernandez, Kevin Ross, 
Jason McLeo4, Brian Raftcry, Brad Gray, Mike Santoro and Bob Jolinstoa. 

(Qmncy Sun photo by Robtri Bosworih) 

North Comes Back 
To Edge B-R, 76-75 



The North Quincy boys' 
basketball team knocked 
off Bridgewater-Raynham 
in dramatic fashion Friday 
night, overcoming a 16- 
point second half deficit to 
post a 76-75 victory. The 
win, coupled with Silver 
Ldce's l«ss to Quincy, 
moved the Red Raiders 
into sole possession of 
second place in the Old 
Colony League at 6-1 (6-3 
overall). 

Jason McLeod was 
again the story for NQ as 
he recorded a triple-double 
with 25 points, 21 
rebounds and a school 
record 10 blocked shots. 

North Quincy found 
themselves down by 16 
with 10 minutes left to 
play when they turned it 
up a notch and shut doMm 
the powerful B-R attack. 
Outstanding second half 
performances were turned; 






in by several Red Raiders. 
After scoring 18 points 
in the first half, B-R star 
Joe Rich was smothered 
by the awesome defense of 
Jerry Fernandez and Adam 
DeBoer. Between the two 
they were able to limit 
Rich to only 2 seoNid half 
points. 

Mike Santoro lit up the 
scoreboard in the second 
half with 13 points, 
including three 3-pointers. 
Bobby Johnson scored 7, 
all in the furious second 
half N(xtfa Quincy rash. 

With a minute left to 
play Santoro nailed a 
three-point play to put the 
Red Raiders up, 75-72. 
The call was quickly 
answered by Bridgewater- 
Raynham's Dan Burstein 
who tied it up with a three- 
point play of his own. 
With just .13 seconds 
remaining McLeod was 



sent to the line where his 
free throw was the 
difEetenoe for NQ. 

Earlier in the week the 
Red Raiders staged 
another dramatic come 
back as they topped the 
Taunton Tigers, 46-43. 

Down 41-31 with just 
3:21 left to play, NQ again 
turned on the defensive 
pressure. 

North fougltt back and 
was down 43-42 in the 
final seconds of the game 
when a Brian Raftery lay- 
up made the score 44-43 
with :06 seconds left to 
play. The defense came to 
the rescue when Matt 
Beston came up with a 
steal of the ensuing in 
bounds pass and was 
immediately fouled. His 
two clutch free throws 
sealed the three point 
victory. 

By KERRY BYRNE 



For all your Winter Car Care needs 



TRANSMISSION 
SERVICE SPECIAL 



$49.95 

Drain transmission, 

repiaoe pan gasket 

& fUter. refill with 

fresh fkjid. 

Coupon McpirM 1/26/94 



EXPRESS OIL 
CHANGE 



$18.95 

Ctiange oil & filter 

LubeChasis 

Replace up to 

5 qaarts of oi. 

Coi|>on «9(pirM 1/26/94 



COOUNG SYSTEM, 
FLUSH & RLL 



$39.95 

Chemtoally flush cooling 

system, add up to 2 

gallons of coolant. Check | 

aH belts & hoses 

Coifwn flocpiras 1/26/94 



Fully Authorized Car Care Center. We do it all!! 



THE BLUE ANP WtUTB BUfMNGS 



Pf 



iiXUMUa^yiUM- 



1 



Petar'sl^One^StogMJEric s 



(Full Smvlce) 
(617) 786-9080 (617) 472-6759 

324-330 Quincy Ave., Quincy 



Pafc 14 QolDcy Su Thanday, Juaary, 20 1M4 



Hockey 



Daly Shines at AIC 



Carthas Sparks North 
In Weymouth Tie 



Quincy resident and 
former Boston College 
High hockey star Kevin 
Daly is in the middle of 
his senior season at 
American International 
College in Springfield. 
rUy is a forward and tri- 
ci'ptain for the Yellow 
Jackets. 

The former scoring 
leader at BC High has 
tallied 3 goals and 4 
assists as his team has 
jumped out to a 7-3 record. 
Daly has played in nine of 
the ten games. He missed 
a g:une at U Mass-Boston 
due to a slight knee injury. 

Daly scored the game 
winner as AIC beat 
Amherst 5-2 earlier this 
season. His power-play 
goal and assist were the 

difference as AIC edged 
Trinity. 5-4. 

As a junior, Daly was 
the teams' third leading 
scorer with 12 goals and 
20 assists. Among his 
tallies were two game 
winners. He was also the 
Curran Award winner for 
sportsmanship and 




A. J. Carthas came up 
big for the North Quincy 
hockey team with two 
assists and a late third 
period goal which gave the 
Red Raiders a 3-3 tie 
against a powerful 
Weymouth squad. 

The Wildcats entered 
the game ranked #13 in 
eastern Massachusetts. 
North Quincy's record 
stands at 6-2-1. 

Brendan O'Brien 
opened up things early 
with a goal :26 seconds 
into the contest. The 
assists were made by line 
mates Caithas and Jimmy 
Sapienza. 

Weymoutti scored twice 
to answer the O'Brien tally 
and led 2-1 in the second 
period when Sapienza, 



NQ's leading scorer, 
scored an unassisted goal 
to tie the game. Another 
Weymouth score gave the 
Wildcats a 3-2 lead which 
they carried late into the 
third period. 

Despite the deficit, the 
Red Raiders carried the 
play in the final period. 
North Quincy punished 
Weymouth along the 
boards and out-hustled 
their opponents. 

Their efforts finally paid 
off with less than two 
minutes left to play when 
all three members of the 
Sapienza-O'Brien-Caitbas 
line crashed over the 
Weymouth blue line in a 
desperate rush at the net. 
Sapienza and O'Brien fell 
by the wayside and 
Carthas took hold of the 



puck just feet from the 
Weymouth goaltender. 
The right-winger made a 
terrific backhand move 
and stuffed the disc under 
the legs of the sprawling 

netminder with just 1:51 
remaining. Both S^ienza 
and O'Brien were awarded 
assists on the equalizer. 

Red Raiders coach Tom 
Benson pointed to the 
exceptional defensive 
work of Andrew Vermette 
and Dave Pacino as the 
reason why North Quincy 
was able to stifle the 
potent Wildcat attack. 
Goalie Mike Manganaro 
came up with several 
impressive series of saves 
when Weymouth found 
the opportunity to pepper 
the North Quincy net 



Kiwanis Tourney To Have 
International Flavor 



KEVIN DALY 



competitiveness in last 
year's Codfish Tourney. 



Daly is a history major 
and Dean's List student. 




Youth Hockey 



Doran Wins Squirt Jamboree 



Doran & Horrigan 
topped Granite Auto 
Electric, 3-1, to capture 
the Squirt House League 
Jamboree championship. 

Jimmy Cashins was the 
difference as he scored 
two goals for the champs. 
Alex Booker netted the 
other goal. With assists 
were Kyle Piazza, Mark 
Fitzpatrick, "Skateless" 
Joe Jackson and Ryan 
Doyle. 

The Granite goal was 



scored by Jon Paquette, 
unassisted. 

To advance to the final 
game Doran & Horrigan 
bested Burgin Platner, 8-3, 
and Granite Auto nipped 
Johnson Motor Parts, 1-0. 

Cashins scored a hat 
trick for Doran & Horrigan 
while Fitzpatrick, Doyle, 
Brian Stock, Conrad Leger 
and Jill Mclnnis all had 
single tallies. With assists 
were Mclnnis (2), Doyle, 
Joe Cox and Pam Sullivan. 

Burgin Platner's goals 



were scored by Brian 
Keefe, Frank Guest and 
Matt Reggiannini. Assists 
were dished out by Paul 
Zenga, Joe Cunningham, 
Mark Gibbons, Sean 
Fennelly and Scott 
Markarian. 

The lone goal in the 
Granite Auto victory was 
scored by Rene Lumaghini 
in the first period. 
Paquette assisted. Goalie 
Jotm Mooney posted the 
shutout for Granite Auto. 



The 21st Annual Quincy 
Kiwanis Youth Hockey 
Tournament will have an 
international flavor this 
year with teams from 
London, Ontario and Riga, 
Latvia. 

Teams from all over 
New &igland, New York 
and Pennsylvania will also 
participate. The event will 



be held at the Quincy 
Youth Arena from 
Monday, Feb. 21 to 
Sunday, Feb. 27. 

The Division 1 AHA 
sanctioned event will 
feature Bantams, 
PeeWees, Mites and 
Squirts. 

The Tournament is 
designed to encourage 



youths who are interested 
in hockey and to raise 
funds to continue the 
Quincy Kiwanis Club's 
many charitable events on 
behalf of children in need. 
Teams interested in 
participating can contact 
Beverly Reinhardt at the 
Quincy Youth Arena at 
479-8371. 



Four Teams Advance 
To Mite Jamboree Semi-Finals 



Neponset Takes Pee Wee Jamboree 



Six different players 
scored as Neponset Vjilley 
Survey edged Mike 
Morrissey Club, 6-4, in the 
Pee Wee House League 
Jamboree title game. 

Goals were netted by 
Josh Silverman, Mike 
Powers, Billy Griffin, 
Stephanie Allen, Jeff 
Glynn and Sean Lefebvre 
for the champions. Assists 
went to Steve Ford, Matt 
Gibbons, Powers, Griffin 
and Silverman. 

Billy Walker was the 
game's leading scorer with 
two goals for Morrissey 
Club. Also scoring were 
Mike P. Sullivan and 
Jamie Parisi. Assisting 
were Mike Webber (2), 
Chris Griffin, Brian 
Sylvester and Mike Viles. 

In the semi-finals 



Neponset bested Marina 
Bay Taxi, 9-4. 

For Neponset, Gibbons 
posted a hat trick while 
Matt O'Connell scored 
twice. Also scoring were 
Brian Nolan, Powers, Ford 
and Lefebvre. Assists 
were handed out by 
Gibbcms (2), Allen, Glynn, 
Lefebvre, O'Connell, 
Powers, Nick Pizziferri, 
Tim O'Connor and Kevin 
Lynch. 

Marina Bay's goals 
were netted by Kevin 
Mason, Chad Htzpatrick, 
Mike D. Sullivan and 
Jesse Winter. Assisting 
were Joe Watson (3), 
Sean Slattery, Ht^atrick 
and Sullivan. 

In the other semi-final 
match, Morrissey Club 



doubled Keohane's, 8-4. 

BiUy Walker chalked 
up a hat trick for the 
winners. Also scoring 
were John Katsarikas, Jcim 
Sullivan, Jamie Parisi, 
Chris Lumaghini and Mike 
P. Sullivan. Assists were 
everywhere as Katsarikas 
and Chris Griffin each had 
two and John Sullivan, 
Lumaghini, Shaun 
Cheney, Brian Sylvester 
and Mike Webber each 
had one. 

For Keohane's, Paul 
Markarian led the charge 
with two tallies. Mike 
Carloni and Steve WiUde 
each had one. Making 
assists were Chiis Carthas 
(2), Mike Hastings, Pat 
O'Neill and Richard 
Bonvie. 



Lydon Russell 

advanced to the Mite 
House League Jamboree 
semi-finals with an 11-1 
explosion over Paul Han^d 
Qub. 

Miah Hasson led the 
charge with a hat trick. 
John Chevalier and Justin 
Thorley were close behind 
with two goals each, ^th 
single tallies were Tim 
Gleason, Tom Walsh, 
Corey Piazza and Brian 
Lynch. Chevalier was the 
leading playmaker with 
three assists. Thorley 
assisted twice and Lynch, 
Gkason, Hasson and Tony 
Benigni each assisted 
ODce. 

Anthony Connolly 
scored the lone goal for 
Hxtoid Club on an assist 
fr(Mn Nfike Tetreault 



Skatesmith will 
advance as they sailed 
past Pmdy's Ice Cream, 7- 
4, on the legs of another 
strong performance by the 
Segalla twins. 

Steve Segalla scored 
four goals while brother 
John netted the odier three. 
Steve set op all three of 
John's goals while John 
assisted Steve twice. 

For Purdy's, Ken 
Young, Paul McLean, 
Mike Brewster and Ryan 
Donahue were the goal 
scorers. Flaymakers were 
Donahue, Young and Rob 
Ridiaids, 

In the Jamboree's 
closest game. Granite Rail 
Pizza nipped Samoset 
Pharmacy, 2-1. 

Billy McKeon and 
Andy Patten scored the 



goals for the wiimeis. The 
only assist went to Gene 
Nazzaio. 

The single tally for 
Samoset was an unassisted 
eCfwt by Billy Ryan. 

The fourth team to 
advance to the semi-finals 
is Barry's Deli. They 
topped Campbell's Auto 
Service, 5-1. 

Brendan Lirmane, Justin 
Swierk, Jeff Hunt, Ryan 
Mcl^land and Andy Ross 
were the goal scorers for 
Barry's DeU. With assists 
were Justin Swie±, Janod 
Swierk, Mike Lind, John 
Clark, Matt Germain, 
McFarland and Hunt 

Campbell's goal was 
scored by Brian O'Hanley 
with Shane Newell 
assisting. 



Pee Wee Cs Roar Back For Tie 



The Quincy Pee Wee 
Cs overcame a large third 
period deficit to tie the 
Needham Cs, S-S. 

Quincy exploded for 
four third period goals. 
They were sparked by 
Dave Noooan who scored 
a hat trick and notched an 



assist. Other goals were 
scored by Joe Vallatini 
and Josh Silverman. Each 
also had an assist. Other 
assists were made by Ryan 
Murray, Sean Fitzgerald 
and Mike C. Sullivan. 

Strong defense from 
Mike D. Sullivan and 



Shawn Cheney helped 
slow die Needham attack. 
Quincy's next game win 
be a state playdown game 
against Wellesley. A win 
is necessary to keep the 
team in contention for a 
position in the state 
tournament. 



Bantam II Blank Virginia All-Stars 



The Quincy B-II hockey 
team was awesome as 
they shutout the Virginia 
AU-Star Team, S-0, in an 
exhilntion game. 

The Bantams are 10-1. 
They will represent their 
division in the State 



Games. 

To qualify for the State 
Tournament Quincy beat 
Canton, 6-0, and crushed 
Milton, 16-1. 

Members of the team 
are goalie Greg Burke, 
John Barron, Chris 



Brundage, Justin Doty, 
Ron Gamel, Brian Gates, 
Bobby Hall, Tun Hunter, 
Paul McCarthy, Pat 
McGann, Kevin Regan, 
Matt AUkax, Pat CoughUn, 
William Delaiarro, Mike 
Martin and Owen Nestor. 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Squirt B team lost 
to Waltham, 3-2. 

Quincy goals were 
scored by Joe Fit^atrick 
and John Paquette in the 
hard fought and exciting 
afiEur. Assists were made 
by Shawn Richardson, Dan 



Squirt Bs Edged 



Sheehan and Paquette. 

Pat O'Donnell had a 
great game in goal, 
making several 

spectacular saves to keep 
the game dost. 

Frank Guest, Tom 
Maloney, Kevin Patten 



and Jill Mclnnis also had 
excellent games. Sheehan 
was named player of the 
game. 

The B team will 
participate in the Coca- 
Cola Tournament oo Cue 
Cod. Jan. 22-24. 



Thanday, JaBMry, M 1994 QmIm7Su Pap 15 



Sports SpotlM^t 



Basketball 



First Quincy Girl North Girls Dominated By B-R 



Wrestles In Meet 

By KERRY BYRNE 

Local history was made on Saturday when 
Lauralee Summer became the first girl ever at 
Quincy High to compete in a varsity wrestling meet. 
The senior wrestled at 112-pounds in Quincy's 47-20 
win over Duxbury. Summer lost but that hardly takes 
away from the signifigance of the event. 

Summer's coach, Lou Venturelli, describes her as 
"quite an amazing girl." She is also a great student 
who hopes to go on to Harvard next year. 

*** 

Karen Cashman, a 1989 graduate of North 
Quincy High, wiU represent the Stars and Stripes as a 
member of the U.S. short-track speedskating team in 
the World Championships to be held in Guilford, 
England in March. 

Cashman made the team by virtue of finishing 
third at the U.S. trials, held in Lake Placid, N.Y., 
during the first two weekends of this month. The top 
five finishers were chosen for the shoit-track team. A 
second place finish would have sent her on to the 
Olympics in Lillehammer, Norway in February. 

Cashman's performances were awesome. In the 
1000 meters Cashman flew to a personal best time 
1:39.90 but was edged by, would you believe, less 
than half a second by defending Olympic gold 
medalist Cathy Turner who had a time of 1:39.41. 

Look for Cashman to be a favorite to represent the 
USA in the 1998 Olympics. 

Congratulations to Karen, a worid class athlete and 
the girl next door! 



By DAVE SOUTHWICK 

The North Quincy girls 
basketball team took their 
2-6 record into battle last 
night (Wednesday) at 
Quincy. 

In their most recent 
game this past Friday the 
Raiderettes found B-R too 
much to handle as they 
were beat, 65-24. 

The Raiderettes' next 
action will be this Friday 
at Plymouth followed by 
their next home game 
Tuesday, Jan. 25 vs. 
Falmouth. Tip-off is 
scheduled for 7 p.m. 



North took the couri 
against a powerful 
Bridgewater-Raynham 
team last Friday in a game 
totally dominated by the 
visiting Trojans. 

B-R took a 

commanding 27-0 lead 
before junior guard Kim 
Healy scored a 3-pointer 
with 7:30 to go in the half. 
The Trojans continued 
their dominance and took 
a huge 46-11 lead at the 
half. Sophomore forward 
Sara Stanton, North's 
leading scorer, was held 
scoreless in the half. 

The second half was not 



much nicer for North 
Quincy. B-R continued 
dcHnination throughout the 
half, but North held on 
with strong performances 
by Kristen Proude, Kelly 
Keegan, Heather 

Simmons, Stanton and 
Healy. 

"This team was too 
tough for us," said head 
coach "Ken Panaro. "Our 
younger kids came in and 
never gave up." 

Bridgewater-Raynham 
went on to win, 65-24. 
Scoring for North were 
Healy with 7 points. 



Stanton with 6, Simmons 
with 4, Kerry Ginty with 3, 

and Amey Riley and Anr 
Russo with 2 points each 

North earned the< 
second win of the sea.so 
just 2 days eariier, a 56-5 
decision over Tauntoi 
Taunton led all the wa} 
until a Sara Stanton 
bucket with 3:00 to play 
gave North their first lead 
Leading scorers wer 
Stanton with 25 points 
Simmons with 8, Healy 
with 7, and Proude, als( 
with 7. 



Quincy Wrestlers Sparkle 



*** 



All in a day's work: North Quincy hoop star Jason 
McLeod set an all time Red Raiders record with 10 
(yes, ten ) blocked shots in NQ's 76-75 win over 
Bridgewater-Raynham last Friday. The 6'8" center 
also racked up 25 points and an incredible 21 
rebounds. Oh yeah, be also scored the game winning 
point on a free throw with :13 seconds left to play. 



Several Quincy 
wrestlers continue to 
sparkle for the Presidents. 
Their 7-3-1 team record is 
good enough for a #5 
ranking among Division 1 
South schools. 

Matt Miller (130) and 
Mike Feeley (HVY) both 
stand at 9-1. 

In their two most recent 
meets, against Weymouth 
last Wednesday and 
Duxbury this past 



weekend, both were 
impressive. Feeley 

handled his Weymouth 
opponent easily with a pin. 
Against Duxbury he 
recorded a 14-13 win 
against a very tough 
opponent, Mike Rogers, 
considered one of the 
premier heavyweights in 
the region. 

Miller won by pin 
against Weymouth. 
Against Duxbury be moved 
up a weight class, to 135, 



and won by points, 6-3. 

Also performing 
extremely well is Ashley 
Davis (152) who improved 
to 8-2 last week. Davis's 
Weymouth opponent was 
Matt Gill who had won the 
prestigious Marshfield 
Tournament earlier in the 
season. Davis handled 
him easily, 7-1. He also 
won against Duxbury. 

Quincy has several 
important meets ahead. 



Thursday, Jan. 20, the 
Presidents host 

Bridgewater-Rayi^am who 
enters the meet at 9-1 and 
ranked #1 in Division I 
South. Quincy battles 
North Quincy next 
Wednesday, Jan. 26 at NQ. 

The Red Raiders are 
undefeated and ranked #2 
in Division II South. Oi 
Saturday, Feb. 12, Quinc> 
will be hosting the Soutl 
Sectional Tournament. 



Swimming 



*** 



A mere two weeks ago, in these very pages, your 
bumble sports servant asked Jimmy Saplenza, the 
red-hot left wing on NQ's hockey team, to come up 
with a hat trick. You see. Sir James had three two 
goal games but not one three goal effort after six 
games. Obviously not one to disappoint, Mr. 
Sapienza obliged with a three goal burst as the Red 
Raiders buried Plymouth, 7-3. 

Would it be too much to ask for four, preferably 
after the Quincy game Saturday night? 



North Boys Run Streak To 5-0 



*** 



Speaking of Quincy/North Quincy, it's about 
lime for the annual mid-winter battles between the 
arch-rivals. The two schools have already met once 
this year, as the North girls' basketball team edged 
the Quincy girls. The girls are scheduled to meet 
again <mi Wednesday, Jan. 19. 

The boys' hoop teams will play on Wednesday, 
Jan. 26. The game was originally scheduled for 
Tuesday, Jan. 18. 

If you like tough, well played hockey, don't miss 
the &st on ice Quincy/North Quincy battle of the 
season. It will take place this Saturday, Jan. 22 at 
7:50 before a full house at the Quincy Youth Arena. 
Always a grudge match, this game promises to be a 
rock 'em, sock 'em affair. 

The (^uincy/Noith Quincy wrestlers will square off 
at North Quincy next Wednesday, Jan. 26, at 7 pm. If 
all you've ever seen is the WWF, come out and see 
some real athletes wrestle. 

If you miss them this time around, the intra-city 
battles will take place again next month. 



*** 



There are a few Old Colony League athletes who 
I'm sure are less than thrilled at the prospect of 
playing in Quincy, namely the Silver Lake boys' 
hoop team. The Lakers are 6-2 overaU, 6-0 against 
schools not from Quincy. This includes a huge win 
over a 6-1 Milton team that is ranked #13 in eastern 
Mass. 

But put them in a bus and send them on a short trip 
up Route 3 and the/re a different team. Their only 
two losses are the liiiamous 61-57 loss in quadruple 
overtime to North Quincy back in December and the 
46-43 nail-biter they dropped to Quincy this weekend. 
Maybe the farm boys can't handle the city air. 

*** 

Two Quincy athletes performed well at the Red 
Auerbacfa Freshmen/Sophomore Invitational held 
at MTT this weekend. ^ 

Jen Pineo, a North Quincy High sophomore and an 
undefeated shot-putter, was impressive as she took 
first place at the meet with a throw of 30*10 1/4". 

Peter Kolson, ? ophomore shot-putter from 
Quincy High, came in lourth at the invitational. 



The North Quincy boys' 
swimming team, led by 
second-year head coach 
Brad Martin, opened the 
season with an 
impressive 5-0 mark. 
Several athletes have gone 
undefeated. 

The Red Raiders beat 
Blue HiUs, 101-77, in their 
first meet of the season. 
Westwood fell, 91-75. 
Stoughton was handled 
easily, 91-86, as North 
Quincy raced unofficial in 
the last three events. In a 
113-67 win over Milford 
and a 98-82 beating of 
Cambridge, the Red 
Raiders raced unofficial in 
the last event. 

Michael Ploof was 
unbeaten in four different 
events, the 50, 100, 200 
and 500-yard freestyles. 
The senior had gone 2-0, 
3-0, 3-0 and 1-0 
respectively as his 
versatility allowed him to 
compete in the sprint and 
long distance events. 
Diver Alan Morse was 



also undefeated and set a 
personal best with a score 
of 167.2 against Milford. 

James Keys, only a 
freshman, was unbeaten in 
the 100-yard butterfly and 
100-yard breastroke in the 
first five meets. 

Other impressive 
performers include Jacky 
Li, a junior, who has won 
three times in the 50-yard 
freestyle and once in the 
100-yard freestyle. The 

Volleyball Classes 
At South Shore 'Y' 

The' ' Sontt Shore 
YMCA will offer two coed 
volleyball programs next 
month. 

Volleyball I 
beginners will 
Wednesday nights 
Volleyball II for advanced 
players Monday nights 
fix>m 8 to 10 p.m. 

Classes begin Feb. 7. 
Registration begins today 
(Thursday). 



only thing between Li and 
an even more impressive 
list is Ploof. 

Coach Martin also 
pointed to the yeoman 
efforts of Dan Birmingham 
(backstroke, 200 

individual medley), 
Terrence Roach 

(breastroke, sprint 
freestyle), John Marinilli 
(backstroke, mid-distance 
freestyle), Erik Oster 
(sprint and mid-distance 
freestyle) and Shawn 
Burke (50 freestyle, 100 
butterfly) as the main 
reason why the team has 



been so successful. 

"Without the secoi i 
and third plac - 
performances by the; 
swimmers we would not I 
in the position we are 
this point in the season 
said Martin. 

North Quincy fell i i 
their last meet to a Ne' 
Bedford team regarded r 
one of the best in the stat< 
The Red Raiders are sut 
to rebound when they ope. > 
Pilgrim Conferenc ■ 
competition agains* 
Taunton on Thursday, Jan 
20. 



for 

be 

and 



NAPOII 

ITALIAN PIZZA, PASTA & SUB SHOPS 

j^ JiL NAPOLI 






/ Thursday & Fridays 5-8 
Large Cheese Pizza 
' ' $3.99 .r. !,^ ■- 
C(nnc in nith the faniils for sonic 
i^cat food A / RfJ: intcrtainment! os 

i570H\N( <)( ksiki:ki.qlin( \ 





YOU ^% 

AUTO 

KNOW 

by Tony Centorino, Bill Starkle and Kevin McQroaty 

HITCHING ON A NEW BELT 

In the past, drive belts yoars. 
within th» »ngin« connpart- 
ment w»r« produced with 
rubberized fabri'- covers. 
Wear on V-belts o his type 
was easy to spot - as abra- 
sion from thieacceesory drive 
pulleys gradually wore 
through the sides of th9 belt, 
the belt cover became ot>vi- 
ously frayed. Now, however, 
virtually all automotive V-beits 
are manufactured without 
fabric covers. These so-caNed 
landless" belts are made to 
last longer, but they give little 
indication of wear. To compli- 
cate the situation, bandless 
V-belts tend to wear from the 
inside out This makes It diffi- 
cult to determine when a belt 
is about to br«ak. As a pre- 
caution, then, most manu- 
facturers recommend tfiat V- 
betts be replaced every four 



HINT: Improper tension is 
a major cause of V-belt fail- 
ure. 

The safety of our custonr 
ers is very Important to u: 
here at LEO & WALT'S 
SUNOCO and we want therr 
to be informed. Whettieryou 
present vehicle needs driv» 
belts replaced or other repair 
done, plan to conw in an 
\alk it over with one of oc 
experienced technicians. Ou 
friendly, professional staff wii 
glady answer all yoLV ques 
tions hiere at 258 QUrx^ Ave. . 
E. Braintree (843-1550). V 
Place Where Your Car Car 
Live Longer.' SurK>co arx 
most major credit cardr 
honored. Open: Mon.-Fri 
6am-9pm, Sat. 7am-9pm 
Sun. 9am-5pm. 



at * 



^ - 



*afc 1( QaiDcy Sua Thnnday, Jaaury, 20 1994 



OBITUARIES 



Joseph M. Reddish, 70 

Former Bartender, Hospital Worker 



A funeral Mass for 
oseph M. Reddish, 70, of 
)uincy. was celebrated 
an. 15 in St. John's 
?hurch. 

Mr. Reddish died Jan. 
2 at Quincy Hospital after 
brief illness. 

A former bartender for 
:5 years, he also worked 
>art-tiine for the 
lousekeeping department 
t Quincy Hospital before 
etiring. 

Born in Boston, he 
ived in Dorchester before 
iioving to Quincy 29 years 
tgo. 

He was an Army 
veteran of World War II. 

He is survived by his 



wife, Catherine (Lopilato) 
Reddish: a son, Joseph M. 
Reddish Jr. of Norwood; 
three daughters, Maureen 
German and Donna 
Giordani, both of Quincy, 
and Kathleen Schifftnan of 
Marsbfield; and six 
graixlchildren. 

Burial was in 
Knollwood Memorial Puk, 
Canton. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St. 

Donations may be made 
to the American Heart 
Association, 33 Fourth 
Ave., Needham, MA 
02192. 



Richard A. Cuneo, 86 

Former Parker House Chief Steward 



A funeral Mass for 
Richard A. Cuneo. 86, of 
North Quincy. was 
celebrated Jan. 13 in 
Sacred Heart Church. 

Mr. Cuneo died Jan. 11 
at Carney Hospital in 
Dorchester. 

Former chief steward at 
the Parker House in 
Boston, he worked 40 
years at the hotel before 
retiring 12 years ago. 

He was a member of 
the 60 Plus Club at St. 
Marks Church in 



Dorchester. 

Bom in Dorchester, he 
lived in Maiden before 
moving to North Quincy 
six years ago. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Helen B. 
(Turynowicz) Cuneo, and 

a brother, Eugene Cuneo 
ofDuxbury. 

Burial was in Blue Hill 
Cemetery, Braintiee. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St. 



Doris A. McDonald, 54 



A funeral Mass for 
Doris A. McDonald. 54, of 
Quincy, formerly ol South 
Boston, was celebrated 
Jan. 15 in St. Ann's 
Church. 

Miss McDonald died 
Jan. 12 at Carney Hospital 
in Dorchester after a long 
illness. 

Bom in South Boston, 
she lived there most of her 
life before recently moving 
to the Robbin House 
Nursing Home in Quincy. 

She is survived by tbree 
sons, Michael Gordon of 
Wintbrop and John Gordon 
and Marie Gordon, both of 
Quincy; three daughteis, 
Doris Kiley and Cheryl 



Bell, both of Hyde Park, 
and Lisa Gordon of 
Quincy; two brothers, 
Richard McDonald of 
South Boston and Joseph 
McDonald of Quincy; two 
sisters, Jeannette 
McDonald and Marion 
Torcivia, both of South 
Boston; and five 
grandchildren. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St. 

Donations may be mMle 
to the American Lung 
Association, 803 Summer 
St. Boston, MA 02127. 




A THOUGHT 
FOR THE WEEK 

Anger is a human tratt. It 
has baan a part of man slnoa 
tha baginnlng of tfma and 
since R Is a natural amotion, 
anyone can gat angqf at tlinaa. 
Many rafarenoae to anger and 
wialh are eaan In tha BMe. 

It is a mental agitation, hoetevar, that ahould be 
co n twHed bacauee It can be harmhil. Any doctor will 
tel you anger ceueas Mood pfsssui* to go up. Re- 
Isaaa of uncontrolled engar can only give temporary 
st i e lactton and tliatie certainly a high price to pay for 



SCOTT DE WARE 



No one can c o m pliii li extinguish anger. R is as 

anger taisee a iwavy to! In mind and body , moderBHon 
Isnsadadaae Maaar of eeH concern. Jaffirson once 
eaid, "When angnr. count 10 ten beforo you epeolc; If 
vary angry, count a twrndrad." 

R was a good niie to Iva by In Me time . . . R aUi Isi 

Deware Funeral Home 

576 Hancock St., Quincy, MA 

472-1137 

iSmiber of fit "Nrnw England Furm^TrusT 

and your SububanBoskmPm-Naad 



Swving Al Heinous FMw 

ttoAnyPmUnem 



Joseph P. Splaine, 74 

Retired Marine Electrician, Draftsman 



A funeral Mass for 
Joseph P. Splaioe, 74, of 
Quincy, was celebrated 
Tuesday in Most Blessed 
Sacrament Church. 

Mr. Splaine died Jan. 13 
at QuiiKy Hospital. 

A retired marine 
electrician and draftsman 
for General Dynamics, he 
worlced at the Fore River 
shipyard for many years 
before retiring many years 
ago. 

An Army Air Corps 
veteran of Worid War n, 
be served as an aerial 
gunner and received the 
American Theatre Service 
Medal and the Victory 
Medal. 



He is survived by his 
wife, Mildred G. (Shea) 
Splaioe; a son, Joseph P. 
Splaine; two daughters, 
Marjorie Wiggins of 
Quincy and Lillie Ann 
McKenzie of Amherst; two 
stepsons, Gerald Batson of 
Michigan and Robert 
Batson of Quincy; a 
brother, Edward ^bdoe of 
Lowell; two sisters, 
Theresa Gillis and Anne 
MacKenzie, both of 
Quincy ; seven 

grandchildren, and a great- 
grandchild. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Funeral Home, 74 Elm St 



Phyllis V. Lodi, 70 

Retired Home Health Aide 



A funeral Mass for 
Phylllis V. (Caruso) Lodi, 
70, of Quincy, was 
celebrated Jan. IS in St. 
John the Bi^Kist ChuidL 

Mrs. Lodi died Jan. 12 
at (^uirxry Ho^ital. 

A retired home health 
aide for the Homemaker 
Services of the South 
Shore, she worked for 
Bethlehem Steel in the 
cafeteria at the Fore River 
shipyard during World War 
II and was also a U.S.O. 
hostess. 

She had previously 
wo±ed for the former Hunt 
Potato Chip Co. in 
Braintiee, the Keystone 
Camera Co., the C.B. 
Slater Shoe Co. in 
Braintree and the 
Dartmouth Shoe Co. in 
Brockton. She retired in 
1980. 



Bom and educated in 
Braintiee, she lived in 
Quincy since 19SS. 

She is survived by two 
daughters, Cynthia A. 
D'Angelo of Somerville 
and Elaine J. Lodi of 
Quincy; two brothers, 
Louis J. Caruso of 
Braintree and Leonard J. 

Caruso of North 
Weymouth; 1 

grandchildren.and seven 
great-grandchildren. 

Buhal was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to the American Cancer 
Society, 294 Pleasant St, 
QuoDcy, MA 02169. 



James T. Sullivan, 85 

Former Compositor At Newspaper 



A funeral Mass for 
James T. SalUvan, 85, of 
Quincy, was celebrated 
Jan. IS in Sacred Heart 
Church. 

Mr. Sullivan died Jan. 
11 at Carney Hospital in 
Dorchester after a brief 
illness. 

He was a conq)ositor for 
the former Boston Record- 
American. 

Bom in San Francisco, 
be lived in Wollaston and 
Dorchester before movii^ 
to (Quincy. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Candine H. (Bieneit) 



Jeanne M. Tompkins, 61 



A funeral Mass for 
Jeanne M. (Dostie) 
Tompkins, 61, of (^incy, 
was celebrated Tuesday in 
St. John the Baptist 
Church. 

Mrs. Tompkins died Jan. 
14 at C^nnc^ HosfMtal. 

Bom and educated in 
Boston, she lived in 
Newpoft, RJ., for 18 years 
before moving to Quincy 
in 1972. 

She is survived by her 
husband, Robert R. 
Tompkins; two sons, 
Charles G. Ponsock of 
Chandler, Arix., and 
Robert R. Tompkins of 



Quincy; four daughters, 
Leona J. Todd, Christine 
M. Pudder and Lynn M. 
Tol»n, all of (Quincy, and 
Deborah A. Jagiello of 
Everett; a sister, Gladys 
M. Long of Dorchester; 
and 12 grandchildren. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Conetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Dooadoos may be made 
to the Joslin Diabetes 
Ceitter, 1 Joslin PUoe, 
MA 022IS. 



Dr. Isadore Schwartz 

Quincy Hospital Chief Of Surgery 



A funeral service fw Dr. 
Isadore Schwartz, chief of 
surgery at Quincy Hos- 
pital, was held Jan. 13 in 
Temple Bedi El. 

Dr. Schwartz died Jan. 
11 of cardiac arrest at 
Sarasota Memorial Hos- 
pital in Florida where he 
had been visiting. 

He was senior surgeon 
at C^incy Hospital fw 3S 
years, chief surgical 
resident at Boston City 
Hospital in 1949 and 19S0. 
and chief of surgery at 
Jewish Memorial Hospital 
inRoxbmy. 

He had also been a 
professor of surgery at 
Tufts and Boston 
University Medical 
Schools, director of 
surgical service at Boston 
City Hospital, on the 
surgical staff at Faulkner 
Hospital, New England 
Hospital, Massachusetts 
Women's Hospital and 
Allerton Ho^ital, and a 
consulting member of the 
South Shore Hospital 
surgical staff. 

Semi-retired, he had 
moved his office into 
Quincy Hospital, where he 
saw patients and 
peifoimed minor surgoy. 

He worshiped regularly 
at Temple Beth El, where 
he was an officer, and 
visited Israel several years 
ago. 

A trampet player since 
age 12, be played in the 
Quincy High School band 
and earned much of his 
tuition for Tufts University 
and Tufts Medical School 
performing with his 
trumpet. Years later, he 
played at C^incy Hospital 
staff parties. 

A 1933 honocs graduate 



of Quincy High, he 
graduated from college, 
magna cum laude, in 
1937, and received a 
doctorate in medicine in 
1941 from Tufts where he 
was a Phi Beta Kappa. 

Dr. Schwartz served 
with the Army Medical 
Corps, landing at 
Normandy at the dose of 
Worid War II, and was 
among the first physicians 
on the scene at the 
liberation of the Nazi 
concentration camp at 
Bergen-Belsea 

Certified by the 
American Board of 
Surgery, he was a fellow 
of the American College 
of Surgeons and 
International College of 
Surgeons, the American 
Medical Associarion and 
the Massachusetts 
Medical Society, the 
Boston Surgical Society 
and the American College 
of Gastroemendogy. 

He was a member of 
the Probus Chib of Qaincy 
and a longtime member of 
the Spring Valley Golf 
OubinSianm. 

Dr. Schwaitz recently 
had Uved in Onterville on 
Oq)e Cod and in Newton. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Doris (Tobis) 
Schwartz; two sons, 
Edward Schwartz of 
Chestnut Hill and Dr. 
Ralph Locke of Rochester, 
N.Y.; two daughters. Penny 
Grossman of Newton and 
Jean Miller of 
Framingham; a sister. 
Frances Benson of 
Seekonk; and seven 
grandchildien. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Brezniak- 
Rodman Rumal Directors, 
Newton. 



SolHwi; two sons, James 
V. Sullivan of Boyitton 
Beach, Fla. and Frank 
Sullivan of SquaotDm; a 
daughter, Rosemary E.S. 
Mortimer of Columbia, 
Md.; and six grandchikhea 

Burial was in St. 
Joseph's Cemetery, 
Boston. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by die John G. 
MoUoy Funeral Home, 
DOTcfaester Lower Mills. 

Donations may be made 
to Laboure College SdKxri 
of Nursing Scholarshq> 
Fund, 2120 Dorchester 
Ave., Boston. MA 02124. 



Edward J. Ryan, 81 

Seairity Guard For Mauy Years 



A funeral service f<v 
Edward J. Ryan, 81. of 
Randdph, Vl, formerly of 
(Quincy, was held Jan. 13 
in Keohane Funeral Home, 
78S Hancock St 

Mr. Ryan died Jan. 10. 

He was a Pinkeiton 
security guard for many 
years before his retirement 
in 1972. 

Bom in New York, he 
lived in Quincy and 
Pembroke before moving 
to VermoiX 12 years ago. 

He is survived by his 



wife, Lillian (Hill) Ryan; 
a son and daughter, Gerard 
L. Ryan and Jeanette R. 
Keane, both of Pembrote; 
sevm grandchildren, and 
eight great-grandchildren. 
He was the husband of the 
late Mabel (Blaisdell) 
Ryan. 

Burial was in Mt. 
Wollaston Cemetery. 

Donations may be made 
to the Alzheimer's Disease 
and Related Disorders 
Foundation, 1 Kendall 
Square, Building 600, 
Cambridge, MA 02139. 



Esther Quintiliani, 91 



A funeral Mass for 
Esther (Cianfarani) 
Qnintiliani, 91, of Quincy, 
was celebrated JaiL IS in 
St John's Church. 

Mrs. Quintiliaiii died 
Jan. 12 in the Colony 
House Nursing Home in 
Abington after a brief 

Bom in Balsorano, 
Italy, she moved to Quincy 
when she was 12. 

Wife of the late Donato 
QnintiHani. die is survived 
by two dwgfaters. Jean 



O'Neil of Braintree and 

Anita Bober of East 
Sandwich; five 

grandchildren, and six 
great-grandchildren. 

Burial was in Blue Hill 
Cemeieiy, Braintree. 

Fioneral arrangements 
were by the Bolea- 
Bnonfiglio Funeral Home, 
116ftanUinSt 

DonationB maybe made 
to the Massachusetts 
Kespintoiy Hospital. 2001 
Waringioa St, Biaintwe. 
MA 02184. 



I 



Ralph D. DiCesare, 81 

WWn Veteran, Refinery Foreman 



M19M QuiMyl 



17 



RELIGION 



A funeral Mass for 
Ralph D. DiCesare, 81, of 
Quincy,.was celebrated 
Tuesday in St. John the 
Bi^st Church. 

Mr. DiCesare died Jan. 
15 in Quincy Hoq)ital after 
a brief illness. 

He was a foreman at 
the Revere Sugar Refineiy 
in Charlestown for 25 
years. He retired in 1970. 

A World War Two 
veteran. Mr. DiCesare 
served in the Army Air 
Corps. 

Bom and educated in 
Anversa, Italy, he came to 
the United Sutes in 1930. 

Mr. DiCesare was a 
Quincy resident since 



1938. 

He is survived by bis 
wife, Gilda M. (Agnitti) 
DiCesare; three sons, 
Joseph A. DiCesare of 
Quincy, John M. DiCesare 
of Delaware and Ralph M. 
DiCesare of Hanover; a 
daughter, Rosemarie 
Stadig of Hanover; and 
seven grandchildren. 

Burial was in Blue Hill 
Cemetery in Braintree. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by Sweeney Brothers 
Home for Funerals, 1 
Indq)endence Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to the American Heart 
Association, 20 Speen St., 
Natick, Mass., 01701. 



Project Life Sunday 
At Sacred Heart 



John G. Edwards, 64 

Retired Government Printer 



A funeral Mass for John 
G. Edwards, 54, of Quincy, 
was celebrated Jan. 13 in 
St Ami's Church. 

Mr. Edwards died Oct. 
10 at home. 

An offiset printer for the 
federal government in 
Boston for 38 years, he 
retired seven years ago. 

Bom in Middletown, 
Conn., he lived in Quincy 
for 40 years. 

An Army veteran of 
Worid War n. he enjoyed 
boating and sailing. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Lorraine (McDevitt) 
Edwards; two sons, John G. 
Edwards Jr. of Braintree 



and Michael P. Edwards of 
West Covine, CaUf.; a 
daughter, Karen A. 
Kilgallon of Pembroke; a 
brother and sister, WilUam 
Cottle of Stoughton and 
Julia Dupras of Ruid<^h; 
and five grandchildren. 

Burial was KnoUwood 
Memorial Paric, Canton. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St. 

Donations may be made 
to the American Heart 
Association, 33 Fourth 
Ave., Needham, MA 
02192. 



Sacred Heait parish in 
North Quincy will be 
among the Boston 
Archdiocesan parishes 
participating in Project 
Life Sunday, Jan. 23. 

Parishioners attending 
all the Masses on the 
weekend will be asked to 
sign pre-printed post cards 
directed to their 
Congressional 
representatives in 
Washington, with the 
request that abortion 
coverage be eliminated 
from any health care 
reform plan that is 
proposed. 

The Pro-Life Office of 
the Archdiocese of Boston 



has distributed over a 
quarter of a million post 
cards which will be part of 
a national effort to deliver 
over five million post 
cards to Washington. 

Dr. Robert Flynn, 
President of Caritas 
Christi, the Catholic 
Health Care System in the 
diocese, has said that the 
Catholic Church is the 
largest single provider of 
health care in the United 
States. But, he said, "If we 
are forced to include these 
services (abortion or 
related services) many of 
our ho^itals will have no 
choice but to close." 



Bethany Congregational 



Ella S. Eames, 89 

Homemaker, Quincy Resident For 72 Years 



A fimeral Mass for Ella 
S. (Colin) Eames. 89, of 
Quincy, was scheduled for 
Wednesday (yesterday) at 
11 a.m. in St. Mary's 
Church, West Quincy. 

Mrs. Eames died Jan. 16 
in (Quincy Hospital after a 
brief illness. 

Bom in Fredriskstad, 
Norway, where she 
attended school, she 
moved to (Quincy in 1922. 

A homemaker, Mrs. 
Eames lived in Quincy for 
72 yeais. 

Mrs. Eames was a 
member of the Viking 
Club of Braintree. the 
Norwegian Old People's 
Home in Roshndale ands 
St. Mary's Senior Citizens 
Groip. 

Wife of the late 
Thomas A. Eames, Sr., she 
is survived by a son. 



Thomas A. Eames, Jr. of 
Quincy,; two daughters, 
Irene M. Eames of Quincy 
and Mildied L. Harrington 
of Taberg, N.Y.; five 
sisters, Thyra Kolstad of 
Quincy, Irene Hanson of 
Milton, Maiy Williams of 
Plymouth, Edith Bull of 
Maine and Ruth Halvorsen 
of Burlington; six 
grandchildren, seven great- 
grandchildren and many 
nieces and nephews. 

Burial will be in Mount 
WoUaston Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Brothers Home for 
Funerals, 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to St. Mary's Church 
improvement fund, 115 
Crescent St., Quincy, 
Mass., 02169. 



Laity Sunday will be 
observed at Bethany 
Congregational Church 
Sunday. 

Morning worship and 
Church School will be 
held at 10 a.m.. 

A member of the Board 
of Deacons, Edmund 
Aluisy, will preach a 
sermon on the topic : 
"Developing and 

Conserving Human 
Resources." 

Scripture reader will be 
Shirley Pyne. 

The Chancel Cbmi will 
sing under the direction of 
Gregory Flynn, organist 
and dK>ir director. 

Greying w(»sfaq)ers will 
be Tbehna B(miemann and 
Frieda Matthews. 

Also paiticq)ating in the 
service will be William 



MacDonald, Thomas 
Newton, difif Evers, Beth 
Stiles, Mildred Rickson 
and Harry Massey. 

A Fellowshq) Hour will 
be held in the Allen Parior 
following the service 
hosted by Tracey and 
Shane Newell, Linda, 
Stacy and Kariy Swan. 

The Youth Group will 
meet Sunday from 6 - 8 
p.m. The Adult Christian 
Fellowship will meet from 
7 -9p.m. 

Teens and Young 
Adults are invited to 
attend a "Snow flake 
Dance" Saturday, Jan. 22 
at 8 p^m. in the church 
social hall. Entertainment 
wiU be by "DL the DJ". 
and Bubba, the Loveable. 
Tickets are $5. 



Community United Methodist 



There will be two 
worship services Sunday at 
Houghs Ne ck 

Congregational Church, 
310 Manet Ave. 

At 9 a.m. Rev. M. 
Alicia Corea will preach a 
sermon entitled, "The 
S acraments of 

Congregationalism." 

Jackie Price will be the 



greeter. 

At 10:30 a.m. Rev. 
Peter V. Corea a sermon 
on "An Empty Building." 

Joyce Bishop will be 
the greeter. 

Between services there 
will be a coffee hour 
hosted by Marion Nelson. 

The church is 
wheelchair accessible. 



Houghs Neck Congregational 



John V. Maida, 76 

Retired Teamster; Army Veteran 



A fiineral service for 
John V. Maida, 76, of San 
Jose, Calif., formerly of 
Quincy, was held Jan. 7 in 
the Oak Hill Funeral 
Home's Chapel of the 
Oaks, California. 

Mr. Maida died Jan. 4. 

He was a retired 
teamster and an Army 
veterauL 

Bom and raised in 
Quincy, he moved to San 
Jose in 1945. 



He is survived by his 
wife, Jeanne K. Maida; a 
son, Richard Morrella; a 
brother, Angelo Maida; 
two sisters, Mary Looper 
and Bessie Simoes; and 
three grandchildren. 

Private burial was in 
Oak Hill Memorial Park, 
California. 

Donations may be made 
to City Team Ministries, 
1297 N. 13th St., San Jose, 
CA. 



A "Flip for Kids" 
pancake breakfast will be 
served at Quincy 
Community United 
Methodist Church Sunday 
from 8:30 - 9:30 a.m. by 
the church's Committee on 
Mission and Christian 
Outreach. 

Proceeds will benefit 
the PSSB. Cost is $3 for 
adults and $1 for children. 

At the 10 a.m. worship 
service, the Rev. Harry 
Soper, Jr. will have 
"Follow Jesus" as his 
sermon tofnc. 



Scripture reader will be 
Liz Bucella. 

Sunday School will 
follow the Young Disciples 
message. 

Joan Honig and Maude 
Kyoperi will serve as 
ushers. Greeters will be 
Virginia Hawes and Isabel 
Morissoa 

At the Fellowship Hour 
in Susannah Wesley Hall, 
the hostesses will be 
Grace Shield, Mildred 
McHugh, Francis Blair 
and Janet Shields. 



Bishop Hart Party At 
Lombardo's Feb.ll 



OFMASSACHUSETISRfflr 



KENNETH S. ELSNER 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

• Concentrating in tax & business matters 

• Prq>aration of tax returns for individuals 
& tnisinesses 

• Reasonable rates 

• Please call for free initial consultaticm 

(617) 786-3026 



The annual Hart Party 
for Bishop Daniel A. Hart, 
Auxiliary, Bishop of 
Boston and Regional 
Bishop of the South 
Region will be held 
Friday, Feb. 11 at 
Lombardo's in Randolph. 

Bishop Hart will 
celebrate the ISth 
anniversary of CHRISM 
(Christian Responsibility 
in Shared Ministry) which 
has been effective through 
the use of parish resources 
by gathering parish 
leadership from clusters of 
parishes. Parish clusters 
include the Quincy, 
Brockton, Weymouth, 
Norwood, Walpole, 
Westwood, Carver, 
Duxbury, Kingston and 
PlymouUi parishes. 



All proceeds will 
benefit CHRISM which is 
a pastoral staff office for 
Bishop Halt Its primary 
focus is to provide 
educational and ^iritual 
enrichment programs to 
the laity, religious and 
clergy in the South Shore. 
Ministry training programs 
are avdlable in the areas 
of liturgy, mission 
evangeUzation and Rite of 
Christian Initiation of 
Adults (RQA). 

Tickets are $28 each 
and tables of 10 are 
available. For tick<;t 
information, call tt e 
CHRISM office at 33 - 
SI 94 or Don Uvanitt ■, 
chairman, at 337-04S1 tr 
471-4700. 



Covenant Congregational 



Rev. LuAnn Johnson, 
pastor will preach at the 
10:45 a.m. worship service 
Sunday at Covenant 
Congregational Church, 
Whitwell and Granite Sts. 

Rev. Johnson will 
continue her sermon series 
on the iq)iritual heritage of 
the Covenant denom- 
ination. 

Richard Smith, minister 
of music, will direct and 
accompany the choir in an 
introit and two anthems. 
He will also play the 
organ. 

Sunday School will 
begin at 9:30 a.m. During 
the service, an attended 



nursery is available f(r 
children age 4 and 
younger. AttendaiM will b^ 
Diane Copp. 

A Potluck Lunche( i 
will be held following tl ; 
service. Chicken an I 
beverages will be provide I 
and members' ar ; 
requested to bring eithe - 
salad or dessen. After th ■ 
luncheon the annu; ' 
business meeting of tb 
church will be held and a 
members are asked t 
attend. 

For more informatio 
about church activities 
caU 479-5728. 



United First Parish 



Dr. Sheldon W. 
Bennett, minister, will 
give the sermon 
"Everybody Hurts" during 
the 10:30 a.m. worship 
service Sunday at United 
First Parish Church 
(Unitarian Universalist) in 
Quincy Center. 

The Church Choir. 
Norman Corey director, 
will sing anthems. Mr. 
Corey will also play organ 
selections. Matt Malloy 
will usher. 

Visitors are welcome 
and are invited to the 
social hour in the Parish 
Hall following the service. 



Cathy Gleason and Ken 
Hanson will be hosts. 

"Exploring Our 
Religious Questions" adu t 
education group will meet 
at noon. Dr. Beimett wiii 
lead the discussion on th: 
question "Where can I fin I 
meaning." 

Historic First Parish, 
"Church of Presidents," is 
located at 1306 Hancock 
St., opposite City Hall. 
Church School and child- 
care are provided, Brenda 
Chin director. 

Call 773-1290 f ( r 
information. 



United Presbyterian 



Steve Silverstein, 
director of the Jews for 
Jesus Boston branch, will 
speak at the 11 a.m. 
worship service Sunday at 
Fort Square Presbyterian 
Church, 16 Pleasant St. 

Jews for Jesus is an 
organization which 



proclaims that Jesus is t e 
Messiah of Israel ai J 
Savior of the world. 

Silverstein's topic w 1 
be "The Gospel In T! e 
Feasts Of Israel." T. : 
public is invited and chi 1 
care will be provided. 



Church of 
Saint John 
the Baptist 

44 School St. Quincy. MA 

MASS SCHEDULE 

Saturday 4:00 & 7:00 pm 
Sunday: 7 am. 
9 am, 11am. 
: 12:30 and 5:30 pm 
Confessions in Chapel Sat. 3-3:45 pm 
Rcctoiy-21 Gty St. 773-1021 




Pat*M QiriMj^SM IVn-sday, JaawiT, 2* 1994 



LBSALWonce"^ I iBBMjitmcm ] 



COMMONWEALTVI OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 
FAMILY COURT 
l^rfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0062E1 

Estate of EVELYN C. 

FISHER 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that the last will of said 
decedent t>e proved and 
allowed and that HAROLD 
M. FISHER of QUINCY in 
the County of NORFOLK 
be appointed executor 
named in the will without 
surety on the bond. 

H you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on February 23, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may allow) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness. Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this eleventh day 
of January, one thousarxi 
nine hurKired and ninety- 
lour. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Register of Probat* 

1 /20/94 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0029E1 

Estate of ROYDON 

BURKE 

late of OUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that the last will of said 

decedent be proved and 

allowed and that JANET 

MANN of QUINCY in the 

County of NORFOLK be 

appointed executrix 

named in the will without 

surety on the tx>nd. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on February 16, 
1994. 

In addition you shoukJ 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other tinne as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may allow) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this third day of 
January, one thousand 
nine hurKlred and ninety- 
four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Ragtstar of Probate 

1/20/94 



Track 



LEGAL NOTX% 



Z! 



SALE OF REAL ESTATE 
UNDER M.G.L C.I 83A. 

AS AMENDED, AND 

M.G.L 0.254:4 and 5A 

HEMISPHERE 

CONDOMINIUM. UNIT 128 

21 1 WEST STREET, 

QUINCY. 
MASSACHUSETTS 
By virtue of the 
Judgment and Order of the 
Quincy Division of the 
Norfolk District Court 
(Docket No. 93 CV 1064) in 
favor of Hemisphere 
Condominium Trust 
against Beverly J. Whalen 
establishing a lien 
pursuant to M.G.L. 183A:6 
on the real estate known 
as Unit 12B of the 
Hemisphere Corxiominium 
for the purpose of 
satisfying such lien, the 
real estate will be sold at 
Public Auction at 1 :00 
o'clock p.m. at the 
premises, 211 West 
Street, Quincy, 

Massachusetts on the 
1 1tti day of February, 1994 
A.D. The premises to be 
sold are more particiriarly 
described as foUows: 
DESCRIPTION: The 
unit being krK>w as Ur^ No. 
12B in the Buikiing at 211 
West Street, Quincy. 
Norfolk County, 

Massachusetts of the 
Hemisphere Condominium, 
a condominium 

established pursuant to 
Massachusetts General 
Laws. Chapter 183A by 
Master Deed dated 
December 20. 1972 and 
recorded with Norfolk 
Deeds on December 21. 
1972. Book 4897, Page 
669, whk:h Ur>it is shown 
on the fkx>r plans of tfw 
Building filed 

simultaneously with said 
Master Deed in Norfolk 
Deeds, Book 4897, Page 
669. Said Unit shall be 
conveyed together with an 



undivided 5.62 percent 
interest in the Common 
Elements described in the 
Master Deed. 

Said unit shall be sold 
and conveyed subject to 
all outstanding municipal 
or other public taxes, tax 
titles, assessments, liens 
or claims in the nature 
liens, rights of tenants and 
parties in possesskxi, and 
existing encumbrances of 
record affecting said 
premises including 
mortgage or record H, arxl 
to the extend that they 
have prioiity over the lien 
of the Condominium Trust. 
In the event of a 
typographical error or 
omission contained in this 
publicity, the descriptk>n 
of the premises contained 
in sakf unit deed shall 
control. 

For title see deed to 
Beverly J. Whalen dated 
October 21. 1988. and 
recorded with the Norfolk 
County Registry of Deeds 
in Book 81 37, Page 323. 
TERMS: A deposit 
payable in cash, certified 
check or bank check of 
$2,500.00 is to be pakJ by 
the successful bkfcler at 
the time of the auction arxj 
the balance of the 
purchase prwe is to be 
paid wHhin tNtty (30) days 
of the auction. Other 
terms to be anrxHmced at 
the side. 

Hemisphere Condominium 
Trust 

by Ms AtkMTieys, 
Stephen M. Marcus, 
Esquire 

Marcus. Goodman. Emmer 
& Brooks. P.C. 
45 Braintree Hill Park, 
#107 

Braintree. MA 02184 
(617)843-5000 
Dated: December 28. 
1903 
1/20. 1/27. 2/3/04 



North Girls Win, 
Boys Bow To B-R 



< f)( 



//f Jfdin 



The North Quincy track 
& field boys' and girls' 
teams split last week 
against Bridgewater- 
Raynham. The girls won 
48-43 with several number 
one performances. The 
boys feU 59-32. 

Erin Duggan, Melanie 
Gaziano, Aja Jackson, 
Laura Blaikie, Phyllis 
Poon, Linda Jellison and 
Meg Barry all had first 
place finishes. 

In the long distances 
Blaikie took the two mile 
in 13:09.0, Duggan won 
the mile in S.S2.8 and 
Gaziano was tops in the 
1000 with a time of 3:11.1. 
Jackson was impressive in 
winning the 300 in 43.3 
seconds and taking second 
to Jellison in the high 
jump. Jellison's winning 
leap was 4'6". Poon 
captured the SO-yard 
hurdles in 8.5 seconds. 
Barry was the meet's top 
shotputter with a throw of 
30*8 1/2". 

Other notable 

performances: Kelly 
Duggan, second in the two 
mile; Erica Doherty, third 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TfMAL COURT 

PROBATE AND FAMILY 

COURT DEPARTMBfT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 91 P2316A1 
Notice of 
Fiduciary's Account 

To all persons 
interested in the estate of 
Mildred Spear, late of 
Quincy, Norfolk County. 

You are hereby notified 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P. Rule 72 that the second 
account(s) of Brian E. 
Donovan arvi Petitk>n for 
Distribution as Public 
Administrator~(tfie 
fiduciary) of said estate- 
have been presented to 
sakJ Court for alk>wance. 

If you desire to 
preserve your right to file 
an objection to said 
account(s), you or your 
atkNTtey must file a written 
appearance in said Court 
at Dedham on or before tfie 
second day of February, 
1994 the return day of this 
citation. You may upon 
written request by 
registered or certified mail 
to the fiduciary, or to tf>e 
attorney for the fiduciary, 
obtain without cost a copy 
of saki account(s). If you 
desire to object to any item 
of said account(s), you 
must, in addition to fifing a 
written appearance as 
aforesaid, file within thirty 
days after sakJ return day 
or within such ottier time 
as the Court upon motton 
may order a written 
statement of each such 
item together with the 
pounds for each objectk>n 
thereto, a copy to be 
served upon tfie fidudary 
pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. 
P Rule 5 

WITNESS, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire. First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this twenty-ninth 
day of Decemtwr. 1993. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
RaglalM^ el Prihrti 

1/20/94 



in the mile; Ursula 
Feurtado, third in the 600; 

Suk-Ting Ng, third in the 
50-yard buidles; and Jen 
Pineo and Wingsze Yeun 
who completed a North 
Quincy sweep of the 
shotput. 

Several of the Red 
Raider boys were 
impressive against B-R. 

Eric Torvi won the mile 
while Jeremy Gott and 
Glenn Peterson were both 
number ones, in the 600 
and 300 respectively. NQ 
has been excellent all year 
in the relay events and this 
meet was no exception. 
The 4x400 relay team of 
Peterson, Torvi, Gott (the 
anchor man) and Warren 
Pong finished first once 
again. 

Other solid 

performances were turned 
in by: Brian CDoonell, 
third in the two mile; 
Pong, third in the 1000; 
Sean Nee, second in the 
50; Jerick Warrick, third 
in the 50-yard hurdles; 
Tom Buike, second in the 
shotput; and Gott, second 
in the high jun^. 

North Quincy will meet 
at Palmouth on Thursday, 
Jan. 20. 



ti^ jll tKWICg 



SHERIFFS SALE 

COMMOr*VEALTHOF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
Norfolk, ss. 

Seized and taken on 
execution arxi will be soki 
be Public Auction on 
Thursday the 24th day of 
February A.D. 1994 at 
1 1 :00 o'ck)ck A.M. at the 
Deputy Sheriffs Offwe at 
630 hHgh Street in Dedham 
in sakJ County of Norfolk, 
all the right, title and 
interest which Richard 
Murphy. Peter Murphy and 
David P. Murphy had (not 
exempt by law from 
attachment or levy on 
execution) on the 24th day 
of May A.D. 1993 at 9:00 
o'clock A.M., the time 
when the same was seized 
on executton in and to the 
following descrit>ed real 
estate. 

A certain parcel of land 
with the buildings thereon 
situated in Quincy in the 
County of Norfolk and 
Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. t>ehg rK>w 
krx>wn as and numt)ered 
24 Royal Street and shown 
as tot 381 on a plan by 
Charies D. Elliot, dated 
April 1892. recorded with 
NoHolk Deeds Plan Book 
14. Plan 640, and bounded 
arxl described as folows: 

SOUTHWESTERLY by 
Royal Street, fifty (50) 
feet; 

NORTHWESTERLY by 
tot 380 on sakl plan, one 
hundred (100) feet); 

NORTHEASTERLY by 
tot 405 on sakJ plan, fifty 
(50) feet; and 

SOUTHEASTERLY by 
tot 382 on sakJ plan, one 
hundred (100) feet. 

Containing 5,000 
square feet of land 
according to sakJ plan. 

DvpUly SffMnn 

1/20. 1/27, 2/3/94 




CORSELLE SALON, 72 Billings Rd., Nortli QoiDcy, a 
■cw saloa offeriac ■ fUl raagc of services indniiing hair, 
pernuinciits, coloring, nunicures and sidn care, recently 
opened nnder the ownership of licensed instructors 
Corinna (left) and Seltaa Kwong. The salon is open seven 
days a week; Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 
10 a.m. to <:M p.m.; Thursday, noon to 8 p.ni.; and 
Saturday and Sunday, 9 a.n. to 5 p.ni. CaU 472-5018 for 
an appointBcnt. Walk-in service is welcome. 






By LESLIE 
SATKEVICH 

In South Shore League 
action on Saturday, the 6th 
grade Quincy Bay girls 
overpowered Hingham, 35- 
11. 

Caitlin powers was 
awesome for Quincy with 
12 points and IS rebounds. 
Meghan Ginty was a fwce 
with 12 rebounds and 2 
points. Aubrey Guastalli 
scored 10 points and Amy 
Satkevich scored S. Kelly 
Raymer pitched in ^th 4 
points and Caitlyn 
CDonnell had 2. 

On Sunday the 6th 
graders were bested by a 
lough Easton squad, 44-13. 

Raymer led Quincy 
with 6 points, Guastalli 
had 5 and both Satkevich 
and Powers scored 1. 

The week before, the 
Quincy 6tb graders fell to 
Stoughton. 38-27. 

Guastalli was the top 
scorer with 10 points. 
Powers followed with 8 
and Raymer had 5. 



Satkevich and Ginty each 
had 2. 

This Saturday, the 8th 
grade team lost to 
Dedham, 28-20. 

Erin Barry and 
Dominique Good each 
scored 7. Sarah Satkevich 
was tough with 2 points 
and 10 rebounds. Both 
Leela Shankar and Kara 
McSweeney scored 2 
points. 

On Sunday the Quincy 
8th graders took on the 
Quincy 7th/8th grade 
squad. The 8th grade team 
won 44-21. 

Erin Barry paced the 
winners with 10 points. 
Shankar, McSweeney, 
Jocelyn West and Kelly 
Shaw each scored 6. Good 
chipped in with 4 and 
Kristy Myers and 
Satkevich each had 2. 

For the 7th/8th graders 
Jaclyn DuBois was the 
leader with 7 points. Pam 
Gray scored 6 and Kerry 
Dufi^ and Deidre Jacobs 
each nailed 4. 



License Board Briefs 



The License Board took 
the following action at its 
meeting on Tuesday: 

•Voted to continue a 
request by Massimo's 
Cafe, 12 Blanchaid Rd., 
(Graham Reidy) for an 
extension of their 
operating boois. 

• Granted a request 
from the Quincy High 
Schod Freshman Science 
Qub (Marilyn Lnmaghini) 
to conduct a canning drive 
Feb. 19 - 21. 

• Granted a request 
from the Presideais Youth 
Basketball Organization 
(Bill Draicchio) to 
conduct a canning drive 
Feb. 4 - 6. 

• Granted a request 
from the Quincy Veterans 



NEWSCARMERS 

WANTB) 

Hew's a dionce to eont 

esdfo money by buOdhiQO 
Quincy Sun home deOweiy 
route. 

Maphone: 471-3100 



Council (Robert LaFlenr) 
to set aside the month of 
May for any canning 
drives, poppy drives or 
Forget-Me-Not Drives to 
be conducted by the 
Veterans and Veterans 
Auxiliaries 

• Granted a request 
from the Disabled 
American Veterans of 
Quincy (Robert LaFlear> 
to conduct a Forget-Me- 
Not Drive May 5 -7 and 
May 12 - 14. 

• Granted a request 
from the Shooters Clnb, 
Inc. d/b/a Shooters Qub 
Cafe (James Pansullo) im 
a transfer of the all- 
alcoholic beverage Ikense 
held by Shooters Club, Inc. 
to Rypan, !m 

• Granted a request 
from the White Bam 
Corp., d/f 1 Rooillard's 
Cafe, 139 ' opelaad St., to 
pledge th liquor hcense 
to Century ssk. and Trust 
Company 



nil99f Qiiiij §m Pk«tlf 




HALLS FOR RENT 

A/«iv/y R0novat0d 

Sons of Italy Social Centsr 

GoldMUon Suite 

CifMclty-300 
VMMtiwi Room 

CapMlly-140 
Call 472-5900 tf 



HALL FOR RENT 

Nick«rMn Post No. 3B2 
AmMican Lagton, Squantwn, MA 

HandcappadAocttaiih. 
Capai%90orltw. 

c«i3aMn4 

MondiylhimighS«lupdqf4'7pm TF 



INTERIOR AMD EXTERIOR 

Painting, Paptrtumglng, 

Roofing, Cn-pantry, 

Quttws 
Joe (617) 770-7917 

2/3 



WANTED 



A NEW HALL 

Now imder oonstnKtion on 

Quarry St., available early 

1 994 for w o ddl ng a. showers, 

meetings and banquets. 

QUINCY ELKS 

472-2223 tf 



HALL FOR RENT 

North Quincy 

K of C Building 

5 IHollis Avenue 

For information please call 

767-0519 TF 



2 HALLS FOR RENT 

1 suitable for large functions 

(350> people); others suHed 

tor smaller functions (120 

people). 

Call the George F. Bryan Poet 

472-6234 tf 



HAND TOOLS 
WANTED 

Wood or steel planes. Also. 
chisels, damps, tool cheats, 
old handtods, lyi trades (ma- 
chinist, pattern maitar. walch- 
malwr, etc.) shop lots. Also, 
antiquarian bool(s, frames, 
paintings, crocks, lanterns. 
Antiques in estate lots. 

1-617-458-3839 tf 



BAHAMA CRUISEI 

5 daysM nights, 
Underbookedl Must Selll 
$24g/Couple. LImfted Tick- 
ets. (407) 767-0208 ext. 4625 
Mon-Sat 9am- 10pm i/z? 



H£tl» WANTED 



RCA Needed 

for w/c bound female 

In the Quincy area. 

Evening hours available. 
Please call 
479-3078 1/27 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0050E1 

Estate of HELEN E. 

CARTER 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that the last will of said 

decedent be proved and 

altowed and that BRYANT 

L. CARTER, Jr., of 

QUINCY in the County of 

NORFOLK be appointed 

executor named in the will 

without surety on the 

bond. 

If you desire to object 
to tfie aNowance of saki 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in sakf 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoori on February 23, 
1994. 

In addtion you shoukl 
file a written statement of 
objectKMis to tfie petitkxi. 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
tfie Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in accordarKe 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, tNs eleventh day 
of January, one thousand 
nine hundred and ninety- 
four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
RaglstM' of Probate 
1/20/94 



THANK YOU GOD 

Say Hal Mary's tor days, aal( 
for 3 wishes, 1 Imntving busi- 
ness, and 2 iirposssMe. On ttte 
d(h day, publish this arUde and 
your wishes will be answered, 
even though you may not baNeve 
it. M.LM. 1/20 



Vbiyt TIMn Repteoemtnt 

WhMXMNS 

David J. Casey 

Vinyl Siding Co. 

Otfttera, Storm Wlndoma, 

WDdanLSmM 

isaoo halalad 328-7B72 aoi 



TAX RETURNS 

Very Low Rates 

Richard C. McDonough. EA 

Professional Service 

In Your Home 

75 Years Experience 

472-2694 



TAX PREPARATION 

FWn. Mrita aurs you*!* oaOing al 
the dwiudtons youVs sntMsd to 
with proffsssianal tsK praparaUon 

■t rsesonable fstss. 
Steven R. Mansfield & Co. 
CtrtHU PMe AocoiMmilt 
617-479-2220 aa« 



PR ECKION 

LAM» 

^\ii/- REBMR& 

REWIRING 



vl/J 

f 





EXPERT 

UmWBUM 



ORANITE 
LOCK CO. 

472-2177 

755 SOUTHERN ARTERY 
QUINCY TF 



OFMASSACHUSETTSBfflr 



HEUPWit^KIlD 



My Gratitude to 

the Holy Spirit, 

Blessed Mother & 

St. Jude 



A.M.0. 1/20 



Heartfelt Thanks 

to St. Agatha, 

St. Theresa 

and St. Lucy 



A.M.0. 1/» 



Soy* Qos And Money.. 
ShopLocoRy 



WHEN TROUBLE 
COMES... 



aiKi you don't know where 
to turn for help with a 
family, personal, or health 
problem, call us Monday- 
Friday, 9 to 5. The United 
Way Information & Referral 
Service can find the right 
agency or service to help 
you with your particular 
problem. It's a free, con- 
fidential service provided 
by trained social workers. 



JOB OPPOMUNIIY 
PorMiMe BBingjiial/ 
BicuHural bitormvii 

As pan of our ongoing mission to provide the best 
community-based services possible, South Shore 
Mental Health (SSMH) will be conducting a needs 
assessment of the Asian American community in 
Quincy. Pan-time bilingual/bicultural woilccn arc 
needed to conduct interviews for this needs 
assessment. 

• Training will be provided 

• MileageAransportation costs will paid by SSMH 

• Hours arc flexible 

• No experience necessary 
Job requirements: 

• Fluency in Cantonese & English or Vietnamese 
& English 

• Maturity and professional manner 

For more inforaudon, or to apply tot a poshioii, 
please call AlaricBlen or PwyHcgarty, at 
(617) 847-1900. EOE, M/F/D7v. 



SOUTH- SHORE 



MENTAL HEALTH 



A&T VACUUM 

• 19.95 OvHhMdSpecW on 

■ny vacuum 
' SoninQ iMcMns rsptMng 

• VCR NfMfeino and dewing 
'Shaiptnbig 

(idHora, MvM, cIb.) 
•OraokXLV«uai»|248 
> EtooMut wflpoiMr noato 

• UMd VMUUM $46 1 qp 

</ DHWaL, nOMHIDn 

47M066 w 





&SCREBS5 



FOR SAtE 




PIOANE 

2DLaiAhAC 
eCHANGE 

WBTOUMCrONr 



AppNance 
Service 

ONAU 

APm.iAiiCit 



HANCOCK TIRE 

* APPLIANCE 

115 Franhkn Si . So Quincy 

4/2-1710 

TF 



YARD WORK CO. 

*R«liabl«Uwn 
Mowing S«rvio« 

* Expert Bush & Hedge 
Trimming 

* Yard Cleanup 

* Fertilize Lawn 

* Other Worit-Ask 

Experienced 
FREE Estimate 

Can Bill Relding 
471-6124 TF 



R Papkey Painting 

Commercial & Residential 

Free Estimates 
Call Bob 
773-1531 1/27 




Classified 

Ads Get 

Results 




UnltodWay 

Information & 
Refefral Service 

1-800-231-4377 




MAIL TO: THE QUINCV SUN. 1372 Hanoocfc 8L. Oukicy. MA 02169 
PAYABLE m ADVANCE. Payment must ac c onipawy orrtar. 



INDEX 



a 
a 
a 
o 
a 
a 
a 
a 
a 
a 

a 
a 
a 
a 
a 
o 
u 
a 
a 



Per Sal* 



RATES 
9-1t 



a 

a 



Per Rent 
Wanted 
Halp Wwitod 



99J0tDronelnaar9on.uploaBwordM0»toread>adJ W onilwoi d . 

94 JO par maartion up 10 JO wofdi tar 9-7 Inaertlone of the aawe a4 

lOe aadi addNlonai woctf. 

94 JO par Imarllon uplo 90 worda for 0-12 maartlona of ihaiaHwad 

lOe more aaoti aOdWonal word. 

94 JO par maartion up to 20 worda for 19 or 4iiora liiiartlom of Ifie 

avna ad, lot each addMonal word. 



Leal and Found 
flaal Ealala For Sale 
Heal Ectata Wanted 

Work Wanted 
AnOquM 
Coins A Stamoa 
n9§t Homes 
NiOTnicnon 
Day Car* 
Paraonal 



a EnclosMi is $ — 
In The Oulncy Sun 



Jor Um following ad to run . 



jwookt 



COPY: 




J 



Page 20 Q«lK7Swi ThwWay, 



,M19M 



FAA To Rule On Tower Cheney Appoints Snow 

Fighting Task Force 



The Federal Aviation 
Administration will release 
a decision on the safety of 
a 700-foot ndio-commuo- 
ications tower in West 
Quincy by the end of 
January, acc(miing to FAA 
officials. 

The FAA has been 
reviewing evidence since 
September when residents 
and pilots at a public 
meeting urged officials to 
declare the tower a hazard 
to air traffic. 

Mayor James Sheets 



MBST as ^u 



said if the FAA declares 
the tower a hazard be will 
order it torn dowiL If the 
FAA rales that it is not a 
hazard. Sheets said he 
would look into appealing 
the decision. 

The FAA's regional Air 
Traffic Division in 
Burlington approved the 
tower, which began 
operating in August, 
without notifying local 
aeronautics agencies. The 
FAA agreed to hold the 
September meeting after it 



received comfriaints from 
pilots, neighbors, heli- 
copter ambulance ser- 
vices, and U.S. Reps. 
Gerry Studds of Coha^et 
and Joseph Moakley of 
Bostoa 

The Town of Milton and 
people who Uve near the 
tower have filed separate 
suits challenging a 1991 
decision by the Quincy 
Zoning Board to permit the 
tower's owner, Francis 
DiRico, to built it, but trial 
dates have not yet been 
set. 



Fashion 

Eyewear 

SAVE 

=^35 



1 YEAR WARRANTY 
ON ALL FRAMES 



3.O. 



OPTICAL & ; 
HEARING AIDS i' 



1361-AHancockSt .Quir 
773-3505 • 773-41 



Hearing 

Aids 
Complete 

30 Day ^na' 



$499 



2 V' v\'3-a- 



FREE VALIDATED PARKING 



^ • t . tK- .it-' 



(Cont'd from pagt t) 

allow the task force to 
analyze data and help 
improve Quincy 's snow 
plowing operations on an 
annual basis. 

•Monitoring of the 
performance of contractors 
hired by the dty for snow 
removal purposes. 

•Establishment of an 
"orienution program" for 
those involved in city 
snow plowing operations. 

•Readjustment of the 
city's system of allowing 
parking on odd or even- 
numbered sides of a street 
depending on the year. 
Presently, the system 
confuses some people, 

|j Cheney said. For example, 
this winter began in 
December 1993, which 
means parking is allowed 

t on the odd-numbered side 
of a street Despite die fact 
that the season has carried 
into 1994, the rule for the 
beginning date of the 
winter still applies. 

Cheney said he will 
prc^se making November 
the official start of the 



SPEaALTY PIZZAS 

Smal 

Qn%mi Pizza....„ 4.95 7» 

Q«idOoi^Tqvida»tMMi41aiiitoah* 

tFowClMMi 

B8Q CNckan...- S.20 8.45 



-A95 



41 



^*m 



.5.45_ 

■risk 




dms 



ister 



HOURS: 

MON-SAT10-10 
SUN 11 -10 



LARGE 16" 
CHEESE PIZZA 



_7.»5 



Oroccoi A F€ t < i».4j9S— ». 

SpinKh a ttBcan..-S^S SAS 




$5.95 



A 

(Ti 

Vi 



• Madli 



......5i^5....».«a.95 



62-64 BnimOS RD., NORTri QUMCY 

HOT LINE - 328-9764 

•Sadi*Mk*Co«M*JuiocMnMlWMw FAX - 786-9792 

TAX INCLUDED IN ALL PRICES • SUBS AVALABLE W SYRIAN PCX^KETS 



Regular Low Price 

No Coupon 

Needed 



.'^ 



Now Under New Management 



1436 Hancock Street 

(in Quincy Center) 

Qvincy. MA 02169 

617-472-9112 



We now oflFer Limo Service. Call fcM- an aHX)intmcnt 
and be picked up and returned home. 472-91 12 



• <7^ 



• Completely Renovated A Upgraded 

• New Professional Salon Products 

Nexxus and Paul Nfitchell 

• Perm Specials 

Zoto*s Soft Body Perm 
Begin at793S 

• Waxing 

Lips 3iMI Eyebrows 6.00 

• Nail Care Ceruer 

MuacartlJSO 



• Fast Lane Creative Hairstylings 

Highlight Specials 

FoU 59.95 Cap39J5 

Hairstyle Specials 

Shampoo & Set 9M 

CreativeColors 19i>5 

Braids, Updos & Styling 

From UM 

• Cut Specials 

Begin at 9 M 



Walk-in Service or By i^>pointment Hours: 8 ajn.-9 p.m. Monday-Saturday 
• Handicap AcceaibiUties 



snow plowing season and 
will have the task force 
mail notiHcation to 
residents of winter parking 
regulations with either 
their property tax bills on 
water and sewer bills. 

The city's present 
system of simply making 
residents pay fines or 
towing their vehicles does 
not work, Cheney said, 
because "people complain 
that they didn't get any 
advance notice (of snow 
plowing activities)." 

"The public deserves to 
have proper notification," 
he said. 

He added, however, 
that once the city's new 
winter parking procedures 
begin this November, he 
will push for "stricter 

enforcements" of those 
procedures because 
residents will be inforfned 
in advance. 

Cheney said the new 
task force will not only 
benefit public safety but 



reduce snow removal costs 
by as much as one-tfiird of 
their current total. He 
called current snow 
plowing costs "really 
unfair to the taxpayers." 

Cheney added that 
implementatioa of the new 
SDow plowing procedures 
wiU be achieved at no cost 
to the city, since any 
renovations made to 
driveways will be done at 
the expense of the p rop ert y 
owners. Although curb- 
catting fees for those 
without driveways will be 
temporarily waived, 
Cheney noted, those fees 
are "minimal," although 
he did not know the exact 
cost. 

Cheney said he hopa 
to have the task force's 
recommendations "within 
the month" and added that 
he encourages input from 
residents, city department 
beads and his fellow 
councillors. 

"Everyone has to work 
togedier," he said. 



may also be able able to 

Manet Health Center 
Corporate Meeting Jan. 25 

The Manet Community election of board 
Health Center, Inc. will 
hold its annual corporate 
meeting Tuesday, Jan. 25 
at 7:30 p.m in the Hough's 
Neck Community Room at 
1193 Sea St 

The meeting will 
include annual reports. 



members, an election of a 
secretary and of a 
treasurer. 

All current corporate 
members are eligible to 
vote. 

Refreshments will be 
served. 



The Colonial 1600 
Restaurant & Pub 

1600 Hancock St., Quincy 472-4006 

Family Owned and Operated 



WmHf^<>ur' 



1 






Open 7 Days 

11-30 am- 12 pm 

Cr»^ omrds acc^Ud 

Gift Ceftficam Available 



Yiev Satdite 

Sports 
Ob Our TV's 




Weight To Lose?? 
No Need To Wait! 

Let L s Help You Lose More In '94 



While you are using the program 

you urill not feel hungry. 

You will feel more energetic and 

YOU WILL LOSE FAT! 

ALL NATURAL, SAFE & EFFECTIVE 

100% GUARANTEED 



"Fve iMl 45 pouad* iB U wMks." - Ann MMc, Amnw 
"Fvc krt !• pooBdi la 00^ 10 daTiT - FflH, ManA^Ur 
" Fve iiMl 35 pooMb Md r«d p«itr - n»i< PcMtrdb 
" Fn down 19 pMMdt ia 3 wacksT - DurvAf , Ar 



Call (617) 471-1963 • 770-1670 

NORMAN L NI5ENBAUM, B.S. Kcpttuca i 
215 Samoset Ave.-Quincy, MA 02169 
MeQ Orden Axepted 
$30.— ♦$1.5tfx*$3J»PritityM«ii = $34^Tat^ 





■X x X x x- X- X * x X X X X X X X X =1 - U 1 6 n 02169 

:?.71114 11/28/9:":! 
THOMAEJ CRAN PUBLIC LIBRARY 
P BOX ;:!79 
QUINCY MA 02169 



VOL. 26 No. 19 




Thursday, January 27, 1994 




A MAP showfaig the proposed roatc far a %53 niUioa cast-west roadway tkroagh Quiacj 
Center from Burgin Parkway to Haacock St. aad ftirtkcr to Mechanic St is pointed oat 
by Mayor James Sheets, left, and Thorns GaiVin, chairman of Qaincy 2000. The 
project for the Quincy Center Concourse was onveilcd by dty leaders Tuesday. 

(Quhtcy Sun photo by Robert Boswortii) 

Mike McFarland Named 
City Purchasing Agent 



Mike McFailand, owner 
and operator of Barry's 
Deli in Wollaston, has 
been named to the post of 
purchasing agent for the 
Qty of Quincy. 

Mayor James Sheets, 
who announced the 
appoiiMment Tuesday, said 
he bas-fall confidence 
McFarland will be ef- 
fective in ins new position. 

"I think he'll do an 
outstanding job," said 
Sheets. "We're looking to 
combine the purchasing 
dq)artments of the school 
department and the city, 
and I think he'll do a great 
job woiking on that He's 
an experienced business- 
man and a sound business 
accoimtant." 

McFarland will replace 
Robert Denvir Jr., who is 
retiring Feb. 4. 

According to Peisoimel 
Director Kathleen Yaeger, 
the positi(Mi pays $44,340 




MIKE McFARLAND 

a year-$36,825 for the 
purchasing agent post, and 
an additional $7,515 for 
the parking clerk job that 
comes with it 

McFarland, who has 
owned Bany's Deli for 15 
years, received a B.S. 
degree in business 
administration in 1977 
from Soffit University in 



Boston. Active in the 
business community, be is 
vice president of the 
Quincy Rotary Club, a 
director of the South Shore 
Chamber of Commerce, a 
director of the- Quincy 
Partnerships and pasf 
president of the Wollaston 
Business AssodatioiL 

He is also involved in 
other community activities 
in the city, serving as co- 
chaiiman of the Wollaston 

School Council, a director 
of the Quincy 2000 
Corporation, a trustee of 
' the Quincy Historical 
Society, and an active 
member of both the 
Quincy Christmas Festival 
and Flag Day Celebraiioo 
Committees. 

McFarland lives in 
Wollaston with his wife 
Marty and their three 
children, Erin, Ryan and 
Tara. 



Public Meeting Saturday 

Progress Made In 
Moon Island Talks 



Progress is being made 
in negotiations between 
Quincy and Boston 
regarding the future of the 
Moon Island gun range in 
Squantum, Mayor James 
Sheets said Tuesday. 

A public informational 
meeting regarding the site 
will be held Saturday at 10 
a.m. at the Robert I. 
Nickerson Post, Moon 
Island Rd., Squantum. 

Bernice Mader, 
administrative assistant to 
Sheets, and Ward 6 City 
Councillor Bruce Ayers 
will provide q>dated facts 
on the gun rvife sitaatioo. 
All imaemed readens are 



welcome to attend. 

Ayers deferred all 
questions to Mader, who 
was unavailable for 
comment Tuesday. Sheets, 
however, said he believes 
an agreement has been 
reached regarding 
"remediation for damages" 
at the site. 

The mayor added that it 
is also his understanding 
Quincy may have won a 
victory regarding future 
detonation of explosives 
there. 

"In my qnoion, it looks 
like we'll be able to 
resolve that (detonation) 
issue," said Sheets. 



Negotiations between 
Quincy and Boston 
regarding the cities' 
differuMXS over the use of 
Moon Island began last 
month. Sheets met with 
Menino and a combined 
Quincy-Boston team 
headed by Mader and 
Mary Nee of the Boston 
Public Facilities 

Depaitment was fcxroed. 

Sheets said at the time 
that officials also agreed 
to form a joint commission 
to study the future uses of 
Mooo Island and nearby 
Long Island. 



Four-Lane Road Would Connect 
Burgin Pkwy, Hancock St., Mechanic St, 

Plan For East- West 

Quincy Center 
Roadway Unveiled 

^ ' By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

A plan to construct a multi-inillion dollar roadway in Quincy Center to improve 
vehicular and pedestrian access to the downtown and strengthen the developmoit 
potential on Hancock St. was unveiled by city leaders Tuesday. 



As presently proposed, 
the roadway, called the 
Quincy Center Concourse 
by city officials, would 
establish a four-way road 
in an east and west 
direction from the Burgin 
Paikway to Hancock St. 
and fuither from Hancock 
St. to Mechanic St., an 
overall distance of 
ai^roximately 1500 linear 
feet. 

Specifically, the 
concourse would begin at 
the Burgin Parkway 
opposite the Granite St. 
connection iKar Osco Drag 
and Star Market. It would 
rtmikuir over the MBTA 
Red Line/Old Colony 
corridor and proceed into 
the Parkingway and 
connect to Hancock St. 
"all at grade," according 
to Public Works 
Commissioner David 
Coltm. 

Officials said the "main 
thrust" of the roadway is to 
move traffic from Burgin 
Parkway to Hancock St., 
thus eliminating 

congestion at Granite and 
Hancock Sts. The project 
seeks to imim>ve vehicular 
access to Quincy Center 
and points east and west 
as well as enhance 
pedestrian access to 
Hancock St. from the 
Grossman property. 

Officials call die Burgin 
Parkway to Hancock St. 
portion of the roadway the 
"west side link." Linkage 
between Hancock St and 
McGrath Highway, the 
"east side link," would be 
accompUshed by one one 
of three options: 

•Use existing Revere 
Rd. from HaiKOck St. to 




QUINCY CENTER 

CONCOURSE 



Mechanic St. and points 
beyond. 

•Widen Revere Rd. 
along the present 
aligimient fit>m Hancock 
St. to Mechanic St., a 
distance of about 300 feet 

•Construct extension of 
concourse from Hancock 
St. to Mechanic St. and 
coimect it to Revere Rd. 
This additional new 
segment would have an 
^proximate length of 40O 
feet. 

In addition, officials 
said Revere Rd. from 
Mechanic St. to 
Washington St., an 
approximate distance of 
500 feet, may be widened 
"at a future date,". 

The "west side link" is 
the first phase of the 
project and officials are 
confident this can be 
accomplished. "It's 
doable," Mayor James 
Sheets said 

The "east side link** 
would be the second phase 
of the project Sheets said 



this phase has a number of 
"intangibles" which will 
likely dictate which route 
this link takes. The mayor 
said one important factor 
is the future use of the 
Hancock municipal 
paiidng lot which Sheets 
hinted may be used for 
commercial use. 

In any event, officials 
plan to proceed with the 
project which will cost an 
estimated $5.9 million to 
construct. The ci|j( is 

seeking state aiKi federal 
funding to finance the 
project. Sheets said be 
plans to discuss the project 
with Gov. Weld in two or 
three weeks. 

Sheets, who stressed 
the concourse is not the 
same as the cross-town 
connector proposed in the 
1970s, said be is confident 
the project will happen 
because of the support 
fit>m government officials, 
labor and downtown 
merchants. 

Cont'd <m Fag* S 



<wr 



Call 376-1914 



SSf 



To Report Pot Holes 



Heavy pB»^qEatatton and 
iipee2iflK KSQ^Kvatores this 
winter mesks a season 
oemests to aotomobile 
^toslslHifii:: (tepotboJe. 

To help the Quincy 
Pd)^ Wffida D^iB^ment 
Sod «Bd fiS lhe# street 
obs^N^ies. v^ieats ^e en. 



cooraged to can the city's 
-PotHoleHodine"at376- 
1914. 

The hot Isoe is maoned 
by a OPWfBRiployee Mon- 
di^ tlirou^ Friday front 7 
ajo. to3:K>pjn, DtuiipigiA 
other time*, tile Ikie will be 
jsooked op to a voice ttaai 



system and i«sidaeas can 
leave a message wid) the 
speci 6c 1 ocattoo of pot 
holes. 

"We wart pooph to let 
us know so we can c«^ up 
to them (tte pothsm," 
Public Waits C^tmoiis- 
slonerDtvldCoftOBStld 



I'ujte 2 QulnCT' SuD Thorsday. Januan 27. 19M 



Police Officers Promoted 

Capt. Terence Kelly, 
Sgt. Thomas Tierney 
Achieve New Ranks 



By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

Before 100 family, 
friends and colleagues, 
recently promoted Police 
Capt. Terence Kelly and 
Sgt. Thomas Ticmey were 
sworn into their new 
positions by City Clerk 
Joseph Shea during a 
ceremony last week in the 
second floor conference 
room of City Hall. 

Both officers expressed 
joy and excitement over 
their promotions. 

■■I'm ver)- happy. Tm 
ecstatic. I've been a 
police officer for 23 
yeare." Kelly said after the 
ceremony. "I just wish my 
dad could have been here 
with me. Thank God my 
mother and the rest of my 
family is here with me. 

"I'm glad to share it 
with my family and 
friends." 

Tierney also expressed 
happiness. 



"Vm happy. I've been a 
police officer for 27 years, 
eight years as a detective 
and I feel I've 
accomplished something 
m my career." 

Capt. Kelly, 44, of 
Weymouth, joined the 
Quincy PoUce Department 
as a patrolman in 
December, 1971. He was 
promoted to sergeant in 
July. 1985 and to 
lieutenant in April, 1991. 
As a captain. Kelly will 
cam S59,674 per year. 

Sgt. Tierney, 51, of 
.Norwood, joined the 
Braintree Police 

Dep;utment as a patrolm:ui 
III March. 1976. He 
transferred to the Nonvotxl 
Police Department and 
hack to the Braintree 
Police Dep:irtnient before 
joining the Quincy Police 
Department in August. 
1981. As a sergeant. 
Tierney will receive 




There's really only 
one reason why 
you d go to a mall . . 



To shop 

Tedeschi Food Shop 

Buck'A-Book 

Treasure Chest 

{gourmet food* mm giftt) 

To eat 

G.J. Coddington's 

Restaurant 

Cafe Lazzarino 

Dunkin' Donuts 



To primp 
Presidential Dry Cleaners 
Robert Lyons Hair Salon 



To \eam & he entertained 

National Park Service 

Visitor Center 



To bank 
Citizens Bank & ATM 



To see 9 he seen 

Harvard Community 

Health Pbn Optical Shop 



To care 

Presidents Place Denal 

Associates 

Weight Watchen 



Ormoybe you'd go 
/brftoU! 



Presidents Place 

1250HaiKowk ^irt-t-t 

Quiiu\ 



A^roujiomiieQtmcj Cater 

MBTASimkm. 

VtUcuipmlai^wiApuKitate. 

Ftttpmkmg entry tueAtnd. 



538,161 annuaUy. 

City officials said the 
officers arc very deserving 
of their new ranks. 

"Terry has achieved 
and has always done 
what's expected of him. 
He's always accepted the 
role of leadership and I'll 
depend upon him an awful 
lot,' Police Chief Francis 
Mullen said. 

Mullen called Sgt. 
Tierney an "excellent 
detective who will bring 
this quality into a 
supervisory capacity. I'm 
looking for an awfiil lot 
from Tommy Tierney," the 
chief added. 

Mayor James Sheets 
also congratulated Kelly 
and Tierney. "There 
certainly deserve it" 

Sheets said the 
promotions are essential in 
protecting city residents 
against what he described 
as the "de-civilizing of 
America." 

"We can make it 
uncomfortable for 
criminals here in Quincy 
as much as possible. We 
must insure that the pec^le 
of this city are protected. 

"When we're ready to 
promote people and take 
them to the next 
leadership level, we'll do 
so," the mayor added. 

To boost policing 
efforts. Sheets said more 
prisons and longer 
mandatory sentences for 
criminals are needed as 
well a.s a reformed court 
system. "The police 
officer on the street has to 
have a ch.ince. 

"That s the problem. A 




QUINCY POLICE OFFICERS, Capt. Terence Kelly, second from left, and Sgt. Thomas 
Tierney, third from left, are sworn iato their ranks by City Clerk Joseph Shea daring a 
recent ceremooy at City Hall. Lookiag on are Chief Francis Malicn, far 1^, and Mayor 
James Slieets. 

(Quincy Sun photo by Robert Bosworth) 



police officer does his job 
but those who follow him 
don't. You arrest someone 
today and tht-y're back on 
the street tomorrow," 
Sheets said, adding "there 

isn't a more important 
department in the City of 
Quincy than the police 
department." 



As Kelly and Tierney 
began their new 
assignments, the mayor 
said, "We know you'll do 
a good job and we look 
forward to working with 
you." 

With the new 
promotions, there are 27 
sergeants, 13 lieutenants 
and five captains staffing 



the Quincy Police 
Depaitment, according to 
Personnel Director 
Kathleen Yaeger. There 
are 140 patrol officers but 
the department is budgeted 
for 150, Yaeger said, 

noting more officers will 
likely be hired this fiscal 
year. 



New Independent Learning 
Program At Quincy College 



Quincy College 
announces it will offer an 
innovative program for 
students with 

developmental disabiUties 
in the Quincy area. 

The Quincy 

Independent Living and 
Learning (QUILL) 
Program offers living skills 
for individuals who, 
although they have passed 
Chapter 766 eligibility and 
high school age, need 
additional supported 
learning services. Most of 
the students in the program 
would be over the age of 
22. 



Enrollment in the 
program has been steady, 
and the team responsible 
for development of the 
Quincy College QUILL 
Program anticipates an 
initial class size of 15. The 
program begins Feb. 28. 
Qasses will meet Monday 
and Wednesday evenings 
from 6 to 8 p.m. and 
continue for 10 weeks. 

The QUILL Program 
will be sited at No. h 
Quincy High School, ai 
accessible location 
adjacent to the MBTA 
Red Line and bus routes. 

The program is ttiition- 



^^estaurant & Pub 

214 Washington Street, Quincy, MA • (617) 847-3940 




PUT 




AT CAMET'S 



RELAX in our comfortable Dining Room 
ENJOY delicious Lunch & Dinner Speciah 
WW up to $1,000,00(1^ at KENO 

with a new game every 5 minutes 



NEW, EXPANDED MENU 

Pizza 'Appetizers • Steak • Oiicken 
..and 20 varieties of Beer ' Ale > Stout 



funded. Participants pay 
$60 for tuition which 
covers the costs of the 
program. Potential skills 
training for participants 
can include: money 
management, reading, use 
of a calculator ainl typing. 
In addition, QUILL 
provides time 

management, health and 
nutrition, safety and first 
aid and interviewing skills 
training. 

Quincy College hopes 
the program will 
demonstrate a 

commitment to a special 
population on the South 
Shore, while also 
addressing a need for 
education and skills 
training beyond Chapter 
766 and high school, 
according to Quincy 
College President Donald 

Young. He added that be is 
confident the advisory 
committee and instructors 
will develop a quality 
program. 

For more information 
and for interested 
applicants, contact Dr. 
Stq)hen Kenney at Quincy 
College, 34 Coddington 
St., Quincy, MA 02169. 
984-1755. 




GRAWTE 
LOCK CO 




wavici 



Mlia-NMH-tlfMMU 

)• iKatMHna 

MMCtMCM 

. • PAMC HMM«M 

!• MTaaninnft 



VISIT OUR SNOWRNM, 
|7»iO.WrTTiT.pU«CT 

472-2177 



Beechwood School Could 
Reopen For Grades K-5 



Thursday, Jaaoary 27, 1994 Qulncy Sua Pagt 3 



The Beechwood Knoll 
Elementary School in 
WoUaston could reopen for 
Grades K-5 in 1995. 

The School Committee 
voted last week to rescind 
its decision of three 
months ago to reopen the 
school as a kindergarten 
center in the fall of this 
year. The committee then 
voted to proceed with 
plans to use the building 
for Grades K-5 if possible. 

School Supt. Eugene 
Creedon and Mayor James 
Sheets have said the new 
proposal will be a better 
long-term solution to 
relieve overcrowding at 
the Montclair, Parker and 
Wollaston Elementary 
Schools. 

Creedon said the 
Beechwood building, 
which now has nine 
classrooms, will need at 
least seven or eight other 
classrooms as well as 
f-enovations before it can 
ijifi reopened. The con- 
struction work will include 
any other necessary 
capital improvements and 
will make the building 
handicapped accessible in 
cooperatioji with the 
American -Disabilities Act. 

The superintendent, 
who said be did not have a 



cost estimate for the 
project, noted that before 
the School Committee 
votes on whether to 
include the proposal in a 
bond issue that Sheets 
plans to submit to the City 
Council in the spring, the 
Quincy Conservation Com- 
mission must approve 
allowance of a school 
facility on the property 
because of wetlands. The 
School Committee must 
also review and approve 
projected enrollment 
figures and which streets 
would be affected by 
redistricting, be said. 

Creedon said the 
School Committee would 
then have to seek requests 
for proposals of a design 
for the project, and 
ultimately Sheets would 
have to ask the City 
CouiKil to sqjprove a bond 
to pay for the renovations. 
School Committee 
member Stephen Durkin 
said the addition of a 
gymnasium to the Parker 
^ementary School wiU be 
included in Sheets' bond 
issue. Creedon said 
groundbreaking on the 
construction of the Parker 
gym, which will also serve 
as a cafeteria, should 
happen in April. 



License Board Briefs 



The Licensing Board 
took the following actions 
at its meeting on Tuesday: 

• Granted permission 
from the American Legion 
Auxiliary, Quincy Unit #95 
(Ms. Phyllis Staitton) for a 
permit to conduct a Poppy 
drive May 27 - 29. 

• Voted to continue a 
bearing regarding Tino's 
Gulf Service, Inc., 1284 
Furnace Brook Parkway 
(Mr. Santino Vitali) to 
answer complaints 
received that Tino's Gulf 
Service, Inc. is storing 
vehicles at 61 Copeland 
St. without a license for 
that site. Building 



Inspector and Vice 
Chairman of the Licensing 
Board, Matthias Mulvey, 
instructed Vitali to apply 
through the Building 
Inspection Department for 
a variance to allow 
nonpermitted use at the 
Cq)eland St. site. This will 
allow Vitali to park tow 
trucks at Copeland St. 
while he also applies 
through the Licensing 
Board for for an above 
ground storage unit, also at 
his Copeland St. business. 

Save Gas and Money 
ShopLocaHy 



Currently, Parker stu- 
dents eat in a storage area 
in the basement and some 
are bussed to the 
Squantum Elementary 
School for physical edu- 
cation classes, Creedon 
said. He added that space 
shortages at the Montclair 
and Wollaston schools are 
not as serious as the 
situation at the Parker 
school and can wait until 
the Beechwood School is 
ready to reopen. 

About 270 students in 
Grades K-5 would attend 
the Beechwood School if 
it were reopened, Creedon 
said. 

The Beechwood build- 
ing, if it reopens as an 
elementary school, would 
be the second Quincy 
school to be reopened to 
ease overcrowding. In 
1987, the Wollaston 
Elementary School was 
reopened for that purpose. 
Both buildings were 
among 12 schools closed 
in the early 1980s because 
of budget cuts and 
declining enrollment. 

Meanwhile, the Beech- 
wood Community Life 
Center, which has rented 
the Beechwood School for 
$1 a year since 1981, is 
still searching for a new 
home. Officials have 
suggested moving the 
center to the Myles 
Standish Elementary 
School in Squantum, 
currently rented by the 
Quincy Lodge of Elks, 
when the Elks move into 
their new West Quincy 
headquarters later this 
year. 



HATCH YOUR OWN NEST-EGG! 




RETAIL INCUBATION PROGRAM 
A Cooperative Education Program 
for Start-up Businesses In Quincy 

at the Quincy College Main Campus 

Courass for newsman busim»MownM« In Qubicy, 
North Quincy and tho Wollaston comnMrdal ar- 
eas. W« win start you In the right dlracUon In this 
practical and dynamic non-credIt program. Lais 
afternoon offerings for twelve weeks beginning 
Monday, February 7. 1994. For a brochure with 
course and registration details, caN Continuing 
Education, Quincy College, 617-984-1650. 



Quincy College / 
Quincy 2000 



a 




PENNY DRIVE for restoration of the John Hancock statue in front of the Adams 
Academy recently got underway with a collection at the Bernazzaoi School. Veterans 
Agent Hank Bradley, left, who initiated the drive, is Joined by Mayor James Sheets, 
Princi|Md Patrida DdVal and Snpt. Gene Creedon. Students Caitlin VaUi, Craig Boutin, 
Michael O'Brien and Daniel Doggan help contribute to the cause. 

(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 

Blood Drive Feb. 28 At QP Congregational 



Quincy Point Con- Feb. 28 from 1 to 7 p.m. 
gregational Church, 444 The event is being 

Washington St., will hold sponsored by the American 

a Blood Drive Monday, Red Cross of Massachu- 



setts Bay. 

For more information, 
call the Red Cross South 
Area Office at 770-2600. 



Prime Travel 

invites you to visit to the Emerald Isle as 

^EVCY goes to IRELAND! 

July 14-24, 1994 • iTdayi • Ift.Cla(s ^scor^Tour! • S1.660 p.p. twin bant 

pEBIllliiiyilllg!!^ 



# 



* Round-thp AER UNCUS! 
' FULLY ESCORTED! 

* Ist-class hotels - Many Meals! 

* SIGHTSEEING throughout! 

* Meet Dublin's Lord Mayor with 
Mayor & Mrs. James A Sheets! 



Book Tour A Pre-pay Ak 

by Feb. nth - 
Save $150 per eoupM 



TRAVEL NIGHit 

Irish Video! Info! 

Refreshments! Q&A! 

Thursday, Feb. 10th - 7 p.iii. 

Prime Travel, 500 Victory Rd 
Marina Bay, Quincy 



12 




R.S.V.P.: PRIME TRAVEL 

617-472-3697 or 800-462-3697 




4 PLATTERS TO CHOOSE FROM. 
^^^, EACH PLATTER SERVES UP TO 10 PEOPLE 
C>^^^^>?^ * Just in time for Super Bowl Sunday 

^ You supply the TV...and we supply the desserts. 






COOKIE SAMPLER 



A platter of our freshly baked gourmal oodMs: 

• While Chocolate Chunk 

• Chocolate Chocolate Chunk 

• Remit Butter vvith Peanuts 

• Chocolate Chunk 

• Chocolate Chur^wHhhkJto 

• Pemt Butter Chocdale Chunk 

• Oafened Rabin Pecan 
Senm 10 $6.99 
AddieeooldmifcSOt perpefMn 



BROWNIE SAMPLER 



A platter of our freshly baked gourmet Ixownies: 
chocolate or bkxxies 

Smu 10 $6.99 

Add ioe cold nik 50( per penon 



DESSERTS SAMPLER 



A seleclon of our mini donuts, 
mini fancies and Munchkins; 
Arranged on a tray. 

Stnet 10 $5.95 

Add ioe cold mik 
60f perpenon 



J^ 



DELUXE DESSERT SAMPLER 



A selecfon (^ our sweet fled croissai^s, 
gourmet ooddes, gourmet brownies, cut 
and arranged oaa tay for sampling. 

StnmlO $9.95 

Add ice oold mik SOr per penon. 



DUNKIN' DONUTS ITS WORTH THE TRIP 



' ■ ■•''VV^,.'-«'*''a-*V**s'. niiwii «'*-'«'♦ • 



»>;*.t.«.M.».ti.».».f.«.*i.M. Kf, uu ....%.v<ww..tA».t.lu»:M.».».MJLe.e.t.»A».M.*.«.lU»At.WAI»»-«.M. *-* % . ♦ 



P»gc 4 Qidncy Su Thanday, jMuarjr 27, 1994 



OPINION 




USPS 4S3-060 

Published weekly on Thursday by 

The Ouincy Sun Publishing Co inc 

1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mass 02169 

Henry W Bosworth Jr Publisher 
Robert H Bosworth Editor 



30* par copy. $12.00 (m yur by mail m Ouincy 
$14.00 par yaar 1^ man ouMda Ouincy $17 00 out of state 

Telephone 471-3100 47i-3l0i *7i-3'02 
Second class postage paid at Boston Mass 

Postmaster Ser^d address change to 
The Ouir.cy Son 1372 Hancock St Qumcy Mass 02169 



Th« Oo'ncy Sun Mlumes nc tminciai retpons^t i^ty tOf 
lypogrtphici' errort in aevenncincnK t>ut oill r*pf<ni tnn 
pan o) an ■Ovcrl Mn-tnl <n wh.cn tnc typographical erro' 
OCCuri 



'A«tW 





Readers Forum 



Honor The Memory 
Of Abigail Adams 

Editor, The Qidncy Sun: 

I was veiy iiMerested in 
the article, written by 
Councillor (Joe) LaRaia, 
in The Quincy Son of Jan. 
13. 1994, about tbe late 
Mayor Amelio Delia 
Chiesa. Mayor Delia 
Chiesa was mayor of 
Qoincy when I was 
growing op in Montclair 
and 1 know how hi^y 
regarded he was by mother 
and father. From 

everything that 1 have 
heard, Delia Chiesa was a 
man whose personal 
qualities were sapeiux and 
whose way with people 
was legendary. 

However, I would like 
to request that tbe School 
Commitiee name the Early 
Childhood Center for 
Abigail Adams as 
suggested by 

Superintendent (Eugene) 
Creedoa As the motha of 
two sons and one daughter. 
I can easily identify with 
Abigail as a mother of 
three sons and one 
daughter. Many single 
parents in Quincy raising 
children by themselves 
would appreciate and 
admire the life of Abigail 
Adams. For seven years 
while her husband, John 
Adams, was writing the 
U.S. Constitution in 
Philadelphia, she raised 
her four children alone and 
inculcated the strong 
values that brought one of 
her sons to the White 
House. 

She spent her time 
working a farm, aiding 
patriots and writing those 
wonderful letters to John 
about her life, her country 
and her dreams. In those 

letters she wrote 
eloquently about the 
importance of an excellent 
education for all young 
children. 

An Early Childhood 
Center which educates 
four, five and six year (M 
children would ceitainly 
have pleased Abigail. As 
a pauent she understood, as 
I do. that the parent is the 
child's first teacher and 



ABIGAIL ADAMS 

tbe one who instills the 
values which allow 
education to take root and 
help a child to follow a 
life of honor and 
truthfulness. 

Yes, we do have a 
postage stamp park at ttie 
comer of Water Street and 
Pleasant Street and the 
cairn at the \o^ of Penn's 
Hill named for Abigail 
Adams. But how fitting it 
would be to name an Early 
Childhood Center for a 
mother who understood the 
value of education for all 
children and encouraged 
her husband to "remember 
the ladies" and include 
men and women io tbe 
Constitution be was 
writing. 

How proud we in 
Quincy should be to honor 
this wife of one president 
and the mother of another 
in this lasting way! My 
ch<Hce of Abigail Adams 
is in no way to disparage 
the name of tbe late 
Mayor Amelio Delia 
Chiesa. Former School 
Committeewoman 
Margaret King proix>sed a 
wonderful solution: name 
the Early Childhood 
Center for Abigail Adams 
aiKi the community room 
for Mayor Delia Chiesa. I 
hope the Quincy School 
Committee will vote to 
name the Early Childhood 
Center for a most amazing 
and inspiring woman: 
Abigail Adams. 

Alicia Ganbier 

41 Deerfield St 

Noftii Quincy 




U.%. UMIMOB BOMM 




Sunbeams 

By Henry Boswprth 



The Dam Water 




KOLSON 



i ity Couocillor Peter Kelson appears to be bat- 
^■^ ting .5(X) in the Good Ideas Dept. 

He hit a hcMnenm when he came up 
with the suggestion for a Qty Store to 
sell old city goodies such as street 
signs, paridng meters, traffic lights, 
office equipment, etc, etc. Sales to 
souvenir and memcxabilia himters 
could bring in an estimated $75 ,000 or 
more a year. 

But Kolson could fan on his other recent suggestion 
to sell the water from Braintree Dam to neighboring 
ccMnmimities. 

The 64.5 acre dam which is near the South Shore 
Plaza and owned by Quincy CMiginally was (Quincy 's 
water reservoir, years ago. 

When it was Quincy's water st^ply, the water was 
clean and good for drinldng. Today, even the fish can' t 
stomach it. 

Maybe Kolson should check witti a City Council 
predecessor, Jolm Koegler, who rqxesented Ward 3 
during the 1960's. 

Koegler came up with the idea of stocking the dam 
with fish so that (Quincy and other 
fishomoi could go ower and enjoy 
catching tfiem. 

Well, th^ didn't get to catch 

any of them. All the fish quickly died. 

Salt used in plowing streets 

KOEGLER and other gtmk ingredients from 
modem times found their way into the dam and polluted 
the water. 

If the water was that bad some 30 or more years ago, 
you can imagine what it is like today. 

Tests in recoit years found the quality of the water 
good fOT industrial use only and it was so used by 
General Dynamics. 

KolsoD sees the dam as a possible soluti(Hi to recent 
water shortages in Braintree, Randolph, Holbrook and 
other local areas. 

"Water is an increasingly valuable commodity," he 
says. "Rates from the MWRA are skyrocketing while 
water from the dam runs nowhere." 

Better it goes nowh^e than into someone's faucet. 
At least, the way it is now. 

Kolson has asked the DPW to fest the water and if it 
is again found to be undrinkable, he would like to check 
into building a water treatment plant 

That might prove quite costly and leave a marketing 
problem. 

I Uve near the dam and I wouldn't drink that water 
if someone paid me, even if it was filtered through the 
finest water treahnent plant in the world. 

I can stiU see all those dead fish floating on top of the 
water. 




CXHRY 





SPEAKING OF THE City Store, a handsome 
Wurlitzer organ donated by Bob Curry 
of Curry Hardware, was quickly 
snapped up for $400 Saturday. 

"It was there one minute and gone 
the next," reports Helen Miuphy , sec- 
retary to Mayor James Sheets who has 
been doubling as storekeeper on Sat- 
urdays. 

Q 
FORMER CONGRESSMAN Brian Donnelly has 
thought it over and decided not to run 
for governor this year. 

Observers think he must have 
really given it some long serious 
tlMHight. They note he opened an of- 
fice in Neponset with the telephone 
number "9494" as in Election Cam- 
paign '94. 

And coincidentally, Mark Roosevelt who is run- 
ning, also has a telq>h(me nimiber with "9494" in it. 

G 
FRANK ANSELMO wants you to know that he is 
alive and well. And (bat be is the last 
surviving World War I vetwan in 
Quincy. 

The former School Commit- 
teeman who sufifered a hip fracture 
and two separate fractures of tbe left 
ANSELMO arm in a fall last November is on the 
mend. 

Now back at his 1000 SouAem Artery apartment, 
after hospital and nursing hcnne stays, he is getting 
around with a cane. « 

Last wedc's Sun listed the 41 nominees for its 
Citizen of the Year Award, among them, the late Peter 
E. Dunn who was 99 when he died. The nomination 
submitted said he was Quincy's last World War I 
surviving veteraiL 

Not so, corrects Ansehno. 
Anselmo, who is 95, and was bom in 1898, the year 
of the Spanish-American War, is a veteran of both 
World War I and World War n. He says that with 
Dimn's death, he is now the lone surviving (Quincy 
veteran of the first world war. 

Anselmo was elected to the School Committee in 
1%1 at 63 — an age at which most men are thinking of 
retirement 

He served 29 years on the School Committee and in 
those last few years, was believed to be the oldest 
elected official in the state — and probably the country. 
Although retired, he keeps his eye (» Quincy hap- 
penings and remains an active benefactor of Quincy 
College. 

He has also donated $65,000 in scholarships to tbe 
college and is planning to make that $100,000. 




Donations Sought For 9- Year-Old Burn Victim 



Quincy officials are 
seeldng donations for a 9- 
year-old boy who recently 
received thiid-degiee bums 
over half of his body. 

Caudius Burrows of the 
Bahamas was bumed Dec. 
11 during an accident at a 
traditional Christmas fes- 
tival in Freeport, Grand 
Bahama Island. Bahamian 
hospitals aie not equq>ped 
to handle such bums and 
the boy's modier could not 
afford to send him 



elsewhere for treabnent 

Quincy Housing Au- 
thority Director John 
"Jake" Comer and his 
wife, Eileen were 
vacationing nearby when 
they heard of the accident. 
Knowing of the fiee care 
available at the Shriners 
Bum Institute in Boston, 
the Comers put the boy's 
mother in contract with 
Quincy Veterans Services 
Director Hank Bradley, 
whose daughter wwks at 



the bum center. Trans- 
portation was arranged, 
and the boy was flown to 
Massachusetts. 

Dr. Robert Sheridan, a 
North Qmocy High School 
graduate, operated on the 
boy and expects a full 
recovery. Sheridan said the 
boy almost ceitainly would 
have died if he had stayed 
in the Bahamas. 

Although the treatment 
at the bum center is free, 
the boy's family needs 



money for transportation 
and hotel accommodations 
for visits daring his 
expected thiee-month stay. 
and for continued treat- 
ment once the boy is 
released £rom the center. 

Donations to The 
Oaudius Burrows Fund 
may be brought to the 
QHA or (Juincy Veterans 
Services or mailed to: The 
Qaudius Burrows Fund, 
P.O. Box 38, North 
Quincy, MA 02171. 




IN 1923 W.G. SHAW'S ftaraitvc store m the left was •penttr* Bank. Tn^cy scrHce trom tke Old Colony's 

oa the site of today's PrcsMcats Place This postcard Qaiacy depot to the Fore River shipyard down 

▼lew from down Washinfton Street was taken from in Washi^on Street was andcr contract with the U.S. 

front of the newly-opened Fey's Market at 1259 GoTcmacnt. 



Hancock St. ftUch today is tke location of the Co- 



(From Ote collectioii of Tern Galvin) 



Nostalgic Pictorial Feature In Debut 



A new pictorial feature, "Quincy Scenes From 
Yesterday" begins with this week's issue of The 
Quincy Sun. 

Postcards from the collection of Tom Galvin 
showing city and neighborhood landmarks — ^some of 
which have changed and some now gone — will be 
presented on a regular basis. 

The postcards, which date between 1898 and the 
1930's, make a nostalgic tie-in with the popular 
Quincy's Yesterdays column. There are over 600 of 
them in the coUecticm. 

Galvin, a life-long resident of Quincy, is vice 
president of Boston Gear Works, president of Quincy 
2000, fcMiner president of the South Shore Chambo* 
of Conmierce, a member of Quincy Historical Soci- 
ety Board of Trust and a community activist. 

"The postcards could be mailed for a penny each," 
Galvin notes. "And in those days there were two mail 
deliveries a day. You could mail one in Quincy in the 
morning and it would be delivered by afternoon." 



S(Hne of die cards — though scenes of Quincy — 
were printed in Ger- 
many from 1900 up to 
the start of World War I. 

"Postcards were at 
their popularity peak 
from the turn of the cen- 
tury to the 1930*s," 
Galvin says. "But then 
came the affordable 
camera and the automo- 
bile and people could 
then take their own pho- 
tos wherever they 
wanted to go." 

We think you will 
enjoy this feaUire. For older, grass-roots residents it 
will be like a trip down memory lane. For new and 
younger residents it will give them an idea of what 
Quincy was like in "the good old days." 




TOMGi^^VlN 



READERS FORUM 



Snow Removal Neglects The Pedestrian 



(The writer of the 
following letter submitted 
a cc^y to The Quincy Sun 
fw publication). 

Dear Mayor Sheets, 

The problem: your car 
is buried in an extra- 
ordinary mound of new 
snow, the streets are 
narrowed between white 
piles coated with ice, and 
parking spaces are rare. 
The obvious solution? 
Walk to the store and to 
church, and take the 
MBTA to work. 

Sadly, the obvious 
solution to the car- 
cramping snowstorms of 
late is not so easy to 
execute, because many 
sidewalks and crosswalks 
on the streets of Quincy 
are still not adequately 
clear of snow and ice. That 
walk to the store, church, 
or the T is now either an 
exceptionally dangerous 
stroll in the street, or an 
impossible struggle 
through the snow. 

The streets are doubly 
dangerous if you are 
disabled, eldeiiy. a child, 
or someone else who 
cannot deftly dodge traffic 
and jatap over snow banks. 
To add insult to injury. 



these are often the very 
pe<^le who do not own a 
car and have no choice but 
to walk or stay hnne. 

There is no question 
that the snow we have 
received in the last two 
weeks has been well 
above average. The city 
has been forced to spend 
many thousands of dollars 
plowing and removing the 
mess. Public employees 
have exhausted them- 
selves in a desperate effort 
to clear the streets. 

But there is also no 
question that the city's 
snow removal system 
neglects the pedestrian. 
During my daily struggle 
to the T, I've seen snow 
plowed from the streets 
onto sidewalks, inter- 
section islands with piles 
blocking crosswalks, and 
sidewalks still untouched 
by shovel or plow. In fact, 
the sidewalk on Newport 
Avenue up to the Quincy 
Center MBTA station 
itself is not even 
adequately cleared—within 
a bandied yards of the T! 

I have read that under 
oofinal conditioDS, one out 
of every six people who 
die in traffic acc id emt are 



pedestrians. Forcing 
walkers into the streets 
after snowfall is certainly 
no way to improve that 
statistic. The danger also 
sets in motion a vicious 
circle in which peq)le will 
choose driving over 
walking in the snow, 
leading to further con- 
gestion, parking problems, 
and car accidents (not to 
mention pollution). This 
leads to more and more 
auto-centric policies to 
keep cars running 
smoothly, making it even 
more difficult for pe- 
destrians. 

Ultimately, I applaud 
the city employees who 



worked to clear the street 
that I used to drive to my 
supermarket. I only lament 
the fact that because the 
sidewalks on that same' 
street are still not clear of 
snow, my mother-in-law~ 
who doesn't drive— cannot 
safely get to the store. 

Specific examples of 
pedestrian ways in need of 
attention: Newport Avenue 
up to the T station, the 
crosswalk at the dangerous 
intersection of Franklin 
and School Streets, the 
sidewalks on the Park- 
ingway, and the sidewalks 
on Water Street. 

Chris MuUin 
8 HammoiKl Court 



R.I.D.E. Subcommittee 
Meeting At City Hall 



The South Shore area 
subcommittee for the 
R.LD.E. and M.B.T.A. wffl 
meet Tuesday, Feb. 8 from 
1:30 to 3:30 pjn. in the 
second floor conference 
room of Quincy City Hall, 
130S Hancock St 

AU disabled and elderiy 
users of the RJ.D.E. and 
M.B.T.A. system are 
encomaged to attend. 



For transportation 
through the South Shore 

RJ.D.E. office, caU 471- 
7433. 



NEWSCARMERS 

WANTB) 

Itow't o elMino* to •am 

•idRiinoiMy Ijy txriMnQQ 
Quincy Sun horn* dalvwy 



latophonr. 471-3100 



Thursday, Jaonary 27, 1»4 Quincy Sun P»ft 5 



Quincy's 
Yesterdays 

Over 10,000 
Apply For Jobs 
At GD Shipyard 

More than 10,500 men applied for work at the soon-to-be 
reopened Fore River SInpy ard during a four-day appliottion 
period at the Stale Division of Employment Security office 
at 160 Paridngway. ■— — rrr"— — — y 



Jan. 27-Feb. 2, 

1964 
30 Years Ago 



The ElectTic Boat Divisioo 
(^General Dynamics, the new 
owner of the shipyard, an- 
nounced that it would be hir- 
ing several tMmdred workers 
initiaDy for the reopening of ^~~~~~~^^^"^~~ 
the yard which was expected in two weeks. 

Ibe Bethlehem Sleel Co. ceased (^)erating the shq>yaRl 
on Dec. 31 and sold it to General Dynamics. Many of those 
in the employment line had woiked at the yard before and 
expecttd in two weeks. 

The Bethlehem Steel Co. ceased operating the sh4>yard 
on Dec 31 and sold it to General Dynamics. Many (^ those 
in the employment line bad woiked at the yard before and 
exptcted improved conditions under the new owner. 

"I bear it's a progressive company," said James Moses (tf 
Hyde Park, who had woiked as a welder at the yard for 11 
yeais before being laid off in I>ecember. 

Kfeanwfaile, the Fore River Meud Trades Council opened 
an office at 23 Chestnut St. in a drive to organize the woikeis, 
who had been represented by the Industrial Union of Marine 
and Shipbuilding Workers under Bethlehem. 

WORLDS FAIR EXHIBIT 

City Historian William C. Edwards was making^ a cost 
study of a proposal to sponsor a Quincy historical exhibit at 
the New Yoik Worid's Fair whicfa was scbechiled to opea in 
April. 

The proposal was made by Rep. Joseph E. Bren and 
would include a replica of one of the cars that was used on 
die 5rst commercial railroad in West Quincy. 

RAPID TRANSIT OPPOSED 

Felix C. Fav(xiie, executive secretary of the Quincy 
Hwne and Property Owners Association, said his board of 
directors had voted to oppose an extension of die Boston 
rapid transit system to Quincy. 

Reasonable estimates were diat die MTA deficit would 
add at least $6 to die Quincy tax rate, he said, "an unjustified 
amount for homeowners to pay for the transportation of less 
dian 3 per cent of die population of Quincy." • 

QUINCY-ISMS 
Mayor Amelio Delia Chiesa appeared before the Legisla- 
tive Committee on Put^c Health in support of a bill to 
extinguish underground fires that had been burning f(x 
several years on Spectacle Island in Boston Harbor . . . Carol 
"Miss Twist" Gordon and the Five Knights were playing a, 
Louis'. 1269 Sea St., Houghs Neck . . . Sgt. Thomas B. 
McKeon, scm of Mr. and Mis. Matthew G. McKeon Sr. of 22 
Hawthorne St., Houghs Neck, was serving with the Marine 
HeUcopter Squadron at New River, N.C. . . . William J. 
Martin, preskient of die South Shore National Bank, was 
named to receive the Brodiertiood Award at breakfast Feb. 
16, in Beth Israel Synagogue, Quincy Point . . . City Council 
President Joseph J. LaRaia named Councillor David S. 
Mcintosh to head the new enlarged Incineration and Refuse 
Dump Disposal Committee . . . Ccruer cut pork chops were 
57 cents a pound at the Supreme Market in WoUaston, late 
head of the Quincy Poiioe Detective Bureau . . . Mayor Delia 
Chiesa was preparing to send a $23.4 million municq>al 
budget to die C^ Council . . . Two cheese pizzas were 99 
cents at die Copeland Gardens, 244 Copeland St, West 
Quincy . . . Maurice J. Daly, director of the Quincy Trade 
School, discussed future programs u the new Vocational 
Technical School at a meeting of die Broad Meadows PTA 
. . . Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton were starring in 
"The VJ.P.S" at die Wollaston Theater . . . Oiief Thomas 
Gordon said die Quincy Rre Department's new $34,700 
Seagrave foam ptonping engine would be stationed in West 
Quincy in (»der to make quick runs to die supeiUghways . . 
. The kbstet newburg was $2.75 at Sherry's on Southern 
Aiteiy. 



Page i Qaincy Suo Tharsday, Jaanary 27, 19M 



Isobel, Mark Bertman 
To Be Honored By St. Coletta's 



The ovMiers of Rogers 
Je\velr>- in Quincy Center 
will be bonored with the 
Braiiuree Si. Coletta Day 
School's 24th annual 
Humanitanan of the Year 
Award 

Isobel and Mark 
Bcnnian. who bought the 
je\velr\ stone in 1960, will 
receive the award during a 
ceremony Thursday, Feb. 
17 at the school, 85 
Washington St., Braintree. 
Cocktails and bors 
d'oeuvres will be served at 

6 p.m. and the awards 
presentation will begin at 

7 p.m. 

A n.itive of Brookline, 
Mr. Bertman graduated 
from Boston University 
and attended the 
Geniological Institute of 
America in New York 
Ciiy Mrs Benman. who 
also grew up m Brookline. 
graduated from the 
Bnmnier and May School 
there and attended Hood 
College m Mar\iand. 

Mrs. Benman has been 
an active member of the 
Braintree St Coletta Day 
School's board of directors 
for SL\ \e:irs and is also on 
the board of direaors of 



• •••••• 



ICE SKATIhG 

.classe:s 



The Salvation Army. She 
is a member of the 
Women's Jewelry Asso- 
ciation of Massachusetts. 

Mr. Bertman is a 
member of the boards of 
directors of the Rotary 
Club of Quincy and 
Quincy Tourism, founder 
and a member of the 
Quincy Partnership, 
chairman of the Quincy 
Business Council, a 
trustee of the Quincy 
Historical Society, a 
member of Quincy 2000 
and the Quincy First Night 
Committee. and an 
appointed member of the 
Quincy Historic 

Commission. He is a 



member of the Mass./R.I. 
Jewelers Association, 
Jewelers Security Alli- 
ance. Jewelers Vigilance 
Committee aod past 
president and member of 
the Diamond Peacock 
Qub. 

The Bertmans, who 
were introduced to the 
Braintree St Coletta Day 
School by a friend, have 
been active spokespersons 
for the school and have 
assisted in the promotion 
of student-created "Co- 
lette" pins. 

They live in Westwood 
and have two grown sons, 
Bruce and Jefikey and two 
grandchildren. 



-Happy 100 ! ! 




Hospital Auxiliary Heart 
Tag Day Feb. 11 



KUTH D'ALLESSANDRO receatly celebrated her IdOth birthday with hadly 
aiembers at the Presidential Coavalesceat Home where she is a residcat. With the 
guest of honor are great-great nieces Jaime Wilkinson and Robya Martinson. 

(Quincy Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 



Chldren 
ar Adkits 

M.D.C Rb*s 



Neponsei/Dorchesier 



Quincy 



Weymouth 




7 Lessons 

»65 Child $75 Adiit 

Starts Soon 

registration trio 

965-4460 

BAY STATT 
SKATiriQ SCHOOL 



A 



•»••••• 



Quincy Hospital 
Auxiliary will hold its 
annual Heart Tag Day 
Friday, Feb. 11 from 10-2 
p.m. in the hospital's 
McCauley Building. 

Auxiliaries will accept 
donations throughout the 
hospital for "heart tags" 
and free blood pressure 
readings will be available. 

Prizes will be on 
display in the lobby and 



chances to win these 
prizes may be purchased. 
Homemade fudge will be 
offered for sale. 

All proceeds will help 
purchase an automatic 
blood pressure machine for 
outpatient services. 

For more information 
about Heart Tag Day, call 
Chairman Ruth Dahlgren 
at 773-6100, exL 2061. 



Library Announces 
Preschool Program Schedule 



Programs for 

preschoolers are beginning 
at all branches of the 
Thomas Crane Public 
Library. 

Scheduled programs 
and locations are: 

• Central Children's- 
Quincy Sqnare-376-1304 



Register for Drama Workshops 



Saturday February 5th 

11 am - 1 pm 

F/?££Playatlpm! 



CTW Kids I ace the I uture W ith Confidence! 




Tvifo Classes 
409S4'7 

livwCiasses 



NoAuditKNis 
Reqiared! 



Call (6171 472-9233 iur KRKK BnKhure 



Diane Purdy's 

Children's 



Theatre 
Worikshop 




Sbowsai 

Woodward School 

1102 Hancock Sl 

Quincy Squwe 

(OncBlod^Nartbofltae 



.1970 





RECEPTION HALLS 




Pietwi^r.;^:: .;s3 C 



AMELIAS 



K» . ctarv Ri.Ni (jujv, ^1^| 



FLORISTS 



Flowers by Helen 

367 BILLINGS ROAD 

WOLLASTON. MASSACHUSETTS 02170 

Fictifers f-Qi All Occas'O'is 

Speciai'iing in WeMings 

471-3772 

Cenifiea Wedonq Consultants 



Quint's 
Florists 

761 So Artery 
Quincy 

773-7620 



MUSIC 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



Photography 



Mcint' 



res 

Studio 



679 Mjncocti Street Oumcy 

(Woliastoni 

479-666(1 



BEAUTY & SWNCARE 



For Your Special Day 

Image 

471-9800 
730 Hancock Street 



BAKERY 



O'BRIEN'S 
BAKERIES 

9 Beale Street 
Wollaston 
472-4027 




JEWELRY 



Poison R"e Jewelry 

Quality and Integrity a Tradition 
The Cotetti Family Al - Dave - Mark 
730 HANCOCK ST.. WOLLASTON 02170 786-7942 



Film program for ages 
3, 4 & 5 Thursdays at 1 
p.m. beginning Feb. 3 

Adams Shore 
Branch Library-376-1325 

Toddler Time for 2 & 3 
year olds, with a parent, 
Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. 
beginning Jan. 25 (call to 
register) 

North Quincy 
Branch Library.376-1321 

Film program for ages 
3, 4 & 5 Wednesdays at 



IS 



10 a.m. beginning Jaa 12 
(call to register-space 
limited) 

Toddler Time for 2 & 3 
year olds, with a parent, 
Fridays at 10 a.m. 
beginning March 4 
(registration begins Feb. 
14) 

• Wollaston Branch 
Ubrai7-376-1330 

Picture book stoiyhour 
for ages 4 & 5 Fridays at 
10 a.m. beginning Jan. 14 
(call to register) 



Children's Theater Workshop 
Registration Feb. 5 



Registration for the 
Children's Theater 
Workshop for the spring 
semester will be held 
Saturday Feb. 5, 11 - 1 
pjn. 

Mr., Mrs. Steven Morreale, 
Parents Of Son 

Mr. aixl Mrs. Steven Weymouth. 
Morreale, 149 South 



All classes and shows 
are held at the Woodward 
School. 1102 Hancock St., 
Quincy Square. 

For more information 
call 472-9233. 



Walnut St., Quincy, are 
parents of a son, Alex 
James, bom Jan. 9 at 
South Shore Ho^ital in 



Grandparents are Alice 
CMara of (Juincy and Mr. 
and Mrs. Antonio Morreale 
of Quincy. 



^1^ MedkaUy 
^ Speaking 

by MicbaeilH. Bakemmm, M.D., FA.CC 




A BANANA A DAY 



Apples are great, but ba- 
nanas may be the fruit of 
choice when it conies to 
helping control high blood 
pressure. Recent studies 
iiave shown that potassium, 
present in abundance in 
bananas and some other 
fruits and vegetables, can 
reduce the dosages of anti- 
hypertensive medication 
needed tjy some patients 
with high blood pressure. In 
one study, high t>lood pres- 
sure patients who ate three 
to six daily servings of high 
potassium foods for a year 
were able to cut their initial 
drug dosage in half. The 
study reinforces the advice 
that doctors have fong been 
giving patients with high 
blood pressure: Eat a diet 
high in vegetables, legumes, 
and fruits, and reduce intake 
of sak, alcohol, and satu- 
rated fats. 



P.S. People taking 
medicatfon for high btood 
pressure shoukJ never ad- 
just their drug dosages 
without their doctor's ad- 
vice. 

This is a diet it would 
benefit all of us to follow, 
whether ornot we have high 
blood pressure. For nwe 
informatfon on this, or on 
any aspect of heart disease, 
call the doctors— myself, 
Dr. RonaW Donlap, or Dr. 
Lisa Antonelli. at COM- 
PREHENSIVE CARDIAC 
CARE at 472-2550. Office 
hours are by appointment 
and our office is located in 
Crown Colony. 700 Con- 
gress St, Suite 2C, in 
Quincy. I am affiliated with 
Quincy Hospital and Sooth 
Shore Hospitals. This col- 
umn is presented in the in- 
terest of bettor health for all 
our readers. 



Thursday. Janvary 27, 19M Qnlacy San P»ft 7 



Rice Eventide Auxiliary 
To View Slide Show On Japan 



The Auxiliary of the 
William B. Rice Eventide 
Home will meet Monday, 
Jan. 31 at 2 p.m. at the 
Rice Eventide Home, 215 
Adams St, Quincy. 

Thomas Huriebaus will 
present a slide show on 
Japaa. 

The Eventide Auxiliaiy 



was formed in the 1920s 
by Mrs. William B. Rice 
to raise money and provide 
companionship and 
extended family to 
residents of Eventide. 

For more information 
about the auxiliary or 
Rice-Eventide, call 472- 
8300. 



Woodward Headmaster 
To Speak At Historical Society 



Robert Johnston, head- 
master of The Woodward 
School for Girls, will 
speak tonight (Thursday) 
at 7 p.m. at the Quincy 
Historical Society in the 
Adams Academy, 8 
Adams St. 

His topic will be 
"Woodwaid: 100 Years of 
Education." 

Johnston, who has 
worked as a teacher and 



administrator at the school 
for 12 years and previously 
worked in college 
administration, will re- 
count the school's history 
and set it in the context of 
the history of Quincy and 
of the education of women 
in America. 

Admission is free. All 
are welcome. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 




Nicole Cibotti In 
Students "Who's Who" 



Nicole Cibotti of 
Quincy, a senior majoring 
in Communication Studies 
at Emerson College, was 
recently selected to be 
inducted into "Who's Who 
Among Students in 
American Universities and 
Colleges." 

One of 37 

representatives chosen 
from a pool of 614 
students, Nicole was 
selected for demonstratlhg 
an above-average 
scholastic ability. 



significant participation 
and leadership in 
academic and 

extracurricular activities, 

good citizenship and 
service to Emerson, and 
strong potential for future 
achievement. 

A ceremony to honor 
chosen students will be 
held in the ^ring. . 

Nicole is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. 
Cibotti, Jr. of 128 
Independence Ave. 



Mr., Mrs. Timothy Barry, 
Parents Of Son 



Mr. and Mrs. Timothy 
Barry of Southold, Long 
Island, N.Y., formerly of 
Quincy, are parents of a 
son, Ryan Christopher, 



Island, N.Y. 

Grandparents are 
Rosalie Barry of Quincy 
and Richard Bany of North 
Dartmouth and Mr. and 



bom Dec. 28 at South' Mrs. John Talbot of 
Hampton Hospital, Long Seminole, Florida. 

Mr., Mrs. Michael Kearns, 
Parents Of Daughter 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael 
Kearns of Braintree are 
parents of a daughter, 
Lauren Elizabeth, bom 
Jan. 2 at Quincy Hos|»tal. 

Christ Church Rummage Sale 

The Women's Guild 5 from 9 - 1 p.m. at Chnst 



Grandparents are Mrs. 
Virginia McEvoy and Mr. 

and Mrs. Francis Kearns, 
an of North Quincy. 



will sponsor a rummage 

sale Friday, Feb. 4 from 7 
- 9 p.m. md Saturday, Feb. 



Church, 12 Quincy Ave. 

For more information 
call the church office at 
773-0310 or 773-8432. 



MR. and MRS. SCOTT SHAW 

(Sharon's Stmiio Photo) 

Karen Miller Wed 
To Scott Shaw 



Karen Miller, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. 
Miller of Wollaston, was 
recently married to Scott 
Shaw. He is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Frederick Shaw 
of Marietta, Georgia. 

The double ring Nuptial 
Mass was celebrated at 
Sacred Heart Church in 
North Quincy. and 
officiated by Father 
Cornelius Heery. A 
reception followed at 
Lombardo's in Randolph. 

The bride was given in 
marriage by her father. 

Eileen Collins of 
Plymouth, sister of the 
bride, served as Matron of 
HonOT. 

Bridesmaids were Keny 
Tolson of Quincy, Kim 
Galvin of Quincy, and 
Susan Lambert, sister of 
the groom, of Georgia. 

NQ Seniors 
Meeting Feb. 3 

The North Quincy 
Seniors will meet 
Thursday, Ffeb. 3 at 12:30 
at Quincy Community 
United Methodist Church, 
Beale St., Wollaston. 

Coffee and refreshments 
wiU be served. 

On Feb. 10 there will be 
a whist party at 12:30 p.m. 



Caitlyn Miller of 
Vermont, niece of the 
bride, served as Flower 
Girl. 

Robert Reno of Georgia 
served as Best Man. 

Ushers were Curtis 
Roane of Florida, uncle of 
the groom, Charles 
Lambert of Georgia and 
Stephen Miller of Quincy, 
brother of the bride. 

Curtis Miller of 
Vermont, nephew of the 
bride, served as ring 
bearer. 

The bride is a graduate 
of North Quincy High 
School. She is employed 
by Global Equipment 
Company of Georgia. The 
groom is employed by 
Homedco of Georgia. 

The couple is living in 
Georgia. 



NEVVSCARRBS 

WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money 
by building a 
Quincy Sun home 
delivery route. 

Telephone 

471-3100 




KIMBERLY RUDNISKY and SCOTT JOHNSON 



Kimberly Rudinsky Engaged 
To Scott Johnson 



Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Rudnisky of North Quincy 
announce the engagement 
of their daughter, 
Kimberly, to Scott 
Johnson. He is the son of 
Mr. Ralph Johnson of 
Hanover. 

Miss Rudnisky is a 
graduate of North Quincy 
High School. She is 
employed at Boston 



Financial Data Services in 
North Quincy. 

Mr. Johnson is a 
graduate of Blue Hill 
Regional Technical 
School in Canton. He is 
employed by 

Comprehensive Home 
Health Care Company in 
Avon 

A September 1994 
wedding is being planned. 



AARP To Meet Feb. 2 



Jonathon's Restaurant, 
Washington St. 

Guest entertainer will 
be Nils Lunden, 



Quincy AARP will 
meet Wednesday, Feb. 2 
at Pagnano Towers, 109 
Curtis Ave., Quincy Point. 

Parking will be 
available at the rear of Accordionist. 

Mr., Mrs. Steven Chase 
. Parents Of Son 

and Mrs. Steven Thomas Picard of Quincy 

and Mrs. Lois Chase of 
Quincy. 



Mr. 

Chase, 99 Dorsey St., 
Abington, are parents of a 
son, Michael Thomas, 
bom Dec. 8 at South Shore 
Hospital in Weymouth. 
Grandparents are Mrs. 



Save Gas and Money 
Shop Locally 



LOVE IS 



\r^^ 



H 



fc^ 




a perfect wedding at the 
Golden Lion Suite 



S^Mk lo KNa - iM ( MM ranlal m%t* 
t^clallttng In cempMt i»*44tng 
)WC>HI ptom an* aH o«Mf eccstoM. 
TM Oo W in Lion SuH. Mcontoteta* up 
le 300. Th« VtncKwi Noom up le 140 
tu«iU. 0I*« Nil* • call lor an 
apppliHnnwl lor your nwniM t un. Him 
krodMiroo ara aialla W a 

(Air ConoMoiMfl) 

CALL 

QMincy Som of Italy Social CtiMcr 

lit Quarr) Sirtcl. Qwincy. MA Ml** 

NEW NIMtER h*n-"" 



Utkiii ftr tiMt 







ViltitiN? 



Bzing your favorite song (or two) and 
20 (or so) of your favorite photos to 

PhotoQuldc in Quincy Canter 

and we'll make a Vi^o_ValwtiM 
that your loved one will never forget I 
Great for Horn, tool .^^^_ 

ff/^Li. St. ^^^^ «=^ 

472-7131 




Kusst'll I'd ward's 

\ fill! service hair salon 

MONDAY ^^v^nr^ i 

Women's Special $20.00 * 

TUES & THURS 

Men's Special $13.00 

WEDNESDAY 
Perm Special 

Starting at $42.00 Nail Tipping & Overlay $55 

All specials include wash, cut and blowdry. Sculptured Nails $55 

Longhair slightly higher ' Pedicures $25 

Boay & Facial V^axing Available 

We carry a full line of hair care products 
REDKEN K^!AS ^^^S "" ^^'' '^^^' Mdlatfix 
r- 472-1060 

Corner Hancock. Chestnut Sts.. 1 Maple St.. Quincy 



d 



Pa|>e 8 Quincy Sun Thursday, January 27, 1994 



Plan For East-West Quincy Center Roadway Unveiled 



(ComTd From Page 1) 

"It's DOW going to come 
to a reality," the mayor 
said. "What we're 
proposing makes real 
sense because there's 
consensus for it. 

There's now a working 
consensus for this project- 
something which I feel has 
not been available in years 
past It is the reason why 
it had not moved forward 
(in the past)," Sheets 
added. 

As proposed, the Burgin 
Parkway to Hancock St. 
link would impact only 
one business, Tan Line in 
the Parkingway, which 
officials say would have to 
be demolished and 
relocated if preferred by 
ttie owner. Also, the city 
would acquire, possibly 
through state eminent 
domain, a portion of the 
Ps^rama parking lot and 
the former Kincaide 
building site where the 
"west link" would cormect 
with Hancock St. 

The Hancock St. to 
Mechanic St. "east link" 
may require additional 
razing depending on which 
option and design is 
selected, Colton 

explained. 

Widening Revere Rd 
could lead to very little or 
no demolition at all while 
constructing a concourse 
extension from Hancock 
Sl to Mechanic St. coukl 
raze businesses on the 
eastern side of Hancock 
St. from Bemie's Tuxedo 



Shop up to, but not 
including, Blockbuster 
Video, scheduled to open 
on the site of the former 
Colman's Sporting Goods, 
the commissioner said. 

The four- lane roadway 
would provide two-way 
traffic, on-street parking 
and sidewalks. Officials 
envision a "pedestrian 
friendly roadway which 
would add to the 
downtown retail area 
rather than provide a 
highway through it." 

For instance. Sheets 
said the road would 
provide a long-needed 
walkway for seniors who 
wish to cross Burgin 
Parkway and the MBTA 
tracks, either crossing over 
to the Parkingway or going 
in the other direction to 
Grossman's where a 
60.000-square-foot 
shopping center is planned. 

In turn, this access 
would give businesses 
downtown a boost. Sheets 
said. 

The roadway would 
meet Hancock St. at grade 
not as an underpass as 
previously proposed, 
Colton f>ointed out. 

In addition, the roadway 
would be "street-scaped" 
with landscaping similar 
Hancock St. The 

landscaping will be 
designed by Mary Smith, a 
landscape architect who 
has designed various 
projects including green 
spaces at Marina Bay and 
rhe Walk of Names project 



currently underway. 

Optimistically, if the 
project is approved with 
the necessary funding, 
officials said construction 
would begin in three years 
and take about two years 
to complete. A request for 
project acceptance, the 
first step in securing state 
and federal funding, has 
been submitted by Sheets 
to the Massachusetts 
Highway Department. 

Colton said the project 
is listed as a long-term 
project in the 

Transportation Plan for the 
Boston region, provided by 
the Central Transportation 
Planning staff which 
represents all state 
transportation agencies. 

"This gives us a leg up 
on other projects being 
submitted," the 

commissioner said. 

The proposed Quincy 
Center concourse is a 
major initiative of Quincy 
2000, the public-private 
partnership charged with 
revitalizing the city's 

business districts, said assistance and pieparation 
Chainnan Thomas Galvin. '^•" *>^ available Tuesday, 

"Quincy 2000 was very f^j). 1 and Thureday, Feb 
much concerned that the 



public and private sector public-private partnership, 

Quincy 2000 can tap into 
the creativity not just of 
the public sector, but of 
the business and labor 
communities as well." 

D'Aprix said Quincy 
2000 will host meetings in 
Boston with appropriate 
state officials and if 
necessary will host a 
Washington meeting. In 
addition, the partnership 
will help market the 
project to the public. 

"We will develop 
concourse newsletters and 
promotional materials in 
order to accurately portray 
the benefits of the 
project," D'Aprix said. 
Quincy 2000 will be 
helpful in maintaining the 
visibility of the project, he 
added. 

A citizen's advisory 
committee has also been 



composition. 

The committee is 
chaired by Quincy DPW 
Commissioner David 
Colton. Other members 
are: 

Traffic Engineer Jack 
Gillon; Bemice Mader, 
administrative assistant to 
Mayor Sheets; Planning 
Director Richard Meade: 
Chuck D'Aprix, executive 
director, Quincy 2000: 
George White, president of 

the Quincy Center 
Business and Professional 
Association; Mike 
Kenealy of Key Realty; 
Phyllis Godwin, Granite 
City Electric; and Galvin. 

"Quincy 2000 

developed a log and will 
take the lead on marketing 
the project to the pubUc at 
large," Galvin said. "As a 



formed to address 
community concerns about 
the concourse. Members 
are: 

Charles Ryder, member 
of the QCBPA and 
downtown merchant; 
David Ezickson. a teacher 
at the Point-Webster 
Elementary School and 
resident near the proposed 
project area; Mary Smith, 
landscape architect and 
Quincy Center merchant; 
John Noonan, chairman of 
the Quincy Council on 
Aging; John Keenan, local 
attorney and vice president 
of the Quincy Citizens 
Association; Arlene 
Goodman, a resident of 
Revere Rd.; Kevin Cotter, 
vice president of the South 
Shore Building and Trades 
Council; and James 
Hession, owner of Finian's 
Restaurant. 



Free Income Tax Assistance 
At Crane Library Feb. 1, 3 



I-ree 



income 



lax 



concourse be an integral 
part of the its plan of 
action. A year ago we 
included it in our action 
plan and have advanced it 
ever since," Galvin said. 

According to Galvin, 
Quincy 2000 formed a 
committee to advance the 
project. The committee 



elderly, disabled, and non- 
English speaking persons. 
Assistance will be 
provided by members of 
the Massachusetts Society 
of Enrolled Agents. 

Enrolled agents are tax 
professionals who have 
demonstrated their 
technical expertise on tax 
law, and have been 

Line Dance Club 

A new Line Dance Qub Towers, 80 Clay St., 
is meeting Mondays from Wollaston. 
1 to 2:30 p.m. on the 12th Membership is free. 



3 from 10 a.m. to noon and 
1 to 4 p.m. at the Thomas 
Crane Public Library, 40 
Washington St., Quincy. 

The assistance is 
intended for low income. 



represented Quincy 2000's floor at Arthur Tobin Admission is S2. 



registered to practice 
before the Internal 
Revenue Service. 

Agents can prepare tax 
returns, provide tax 
planning expertise and 
represent tax payers are 
audits. 

Persons using the 
service should bring copies 
of their previous year's 
federal and state tax 
returns, forms for the 
current tax year, W-2 
form? and any other 
relevant material. 



6Jii ! saJ»c36Jic^^ 



BA 

GROUP 

INCORPORATED 



Boston Investment Group 

Professional Mortgage Services 



Arthur F. Good 
President 



Phone: (617) 786-7400 
Fax: (617) 786-8234 



• Best Available rates • 
• Best Available service ^ 



Loan Amounts From 

-f. 

$50,000 to $500,000 

800-466-0456 

MASSACHUSETTS LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER # MB0230 



rt.*.\tt*.tt^^\^vwt\^\v.%.t^ttv\<i\^tt^«>; 



R^^XV^^i^^^U\X^^^^^4^«Kamnnnnp n^^i^^itJ ^*4>iiaaL«caJ 



Thursday, JaawuT 27, 19M Qaiacy San Pagt f 



JWV Post To Honor 
4 students Feb. 2 



Quiocy Jewish War 
Veterans Post 193 will 
hold its annual "Class- 
mates Today, Neighbors 
Tomorrow" breakfast 
meeting Sunday, Feb. 20 
at 9:30 a.m. at Beth Israel 
Synagogue, 33 Grafton St., 
Quincy Point. 

The following students, 
chosen by their class- 
mates, will be recognized 
for exemplifying brother- 
hood in their daily 
activities: Lauralee 
Summer, Quincy High 
School; Om Yos, North 
Quincy High; Meredith 



Anne Beaton, Weymouth 
High and Nicole Labreck, 
HuU High. 

The four will receive 
citations from local 
officials, leaders from 
local veterans' organi- 
zations, and officers of the 
Quincy JWV Post. 

Serving on the event 
committee are Com- 
mander Bertrand Shaffer, 
Past Commanders Irving 
Isaacson, Dave Minkofsky 
and Harvey Solomon and 
Comrades Paul Bailey and 
Herb Fontaine. 



CNN's Peter Arnett 
Chamber Speaker Feb. 1 



CNN International 
Correspondent Peter Aiiiett 
will discuss "How 
American Journalism 
Affects PubUc PoUcy and 
Politics" Tuesday, Feb. 1 
at the South Shore 
Chamber of Commerce 
7:44 a.m. breakfast at 
Lombardo's in Randolph. 

Arnett is on tour 
promoting his recently 
published bode. Live from 
the Battlefield, which 
chronicles his more than 
35 years as a journalist, 
covering the worid's war 
zones from Vietnam to 
Baghdad. 

"For all its human 
frailties, journalism does 
t" •! free world an 



invaluable service. We 
rely heavily on journalism 
to help shape our business, 
political and social 
policies," said chamber 
President Ron Zooleck. 
"The chamber feels it is 
important to take the 
opportunity to host this 
generation's premier 
journalist to discuss first 
hand the vital role 
journalism plays in 
shaping public policies 
and poUtics." 

Chamber Chairman, 
Charles R. Simpson, Jr., 
president of Quincy 
Savings Bank, will 
introduce Arnett. A 
question and answer period 
will follow the address. 



Open Rehearsals Scheduled 
For Quincy Choral Society 



The Quincy Choral 
Society will hold open 
rehearsals Monday, Jaa 31 
and Feb. 7 from 8 to 10 
p.m. at the East 

Congregational Church, 
610 Adams St., Milton. 

The society will 
perform John Rutter's 



ei.emp:marv 

LUNCH 



Jan. 31-Feb. 4 

Mod: pizza, fruit juice, 
fresh fruit, milk. 

Toes: Early release 
day. No lunch served. 

Wed: grilled hot dog on 
a roll, vegetarian beans, 
fruit juice, milk. 

Thurs: rotini with meat 
sauce, vegetable, fresh 
baked white roll, fruit cup, 
milk. 

Fri: grilled cheese 
sandwich, tater tots, firuit 
juice, miUL 



SIX'ONDARY 
LINCH 



Jan. 31-Feb. 4 

Mod: pizza, fruit juice, 
bcsb fruit, milk. 

Tnes: Early release 
day. No luDcfa served. 

Wed: grilled hot dog on 
a roll, vegetarian beans, 
fruit jtdoe, milk. 

Thvrs: rotini with meat 
sauce, vegetable, fresh 
baked wlnte roll, fivit cup, 
milk. 

Fri: grilled cheese 
sandwich, tater tots, fiuit 
jaice. miUc 



"Requiem" and 

"Magnificat" for their 
^ring conceit on May IS. 

For more information, 
caU 696-3941. 



Quincy High School Stars Of The Month 



Quincy High School 
announces the winners of 
its Stars of the Month fw 
December. 

They are: Sophomore 
Kristen Fluhr; junior 
Michelle Kotsikonas; se- 
niors Ashley Davis and 
Tom Malvesti; and Assis- 
tant Principal Lou loanilli 

Fluhr, a distinction 
honor roll student, is a 
member of the Student 
Council, school band and 
the Quincy High swim 
team. 

Kristen has volunteered 
her time for many school 
improvement projects such 
as painting the school gym 
and cafeteria. She is also a 
student advisory member 
HO re-design the school caf- 
etena. 

Kotsikonas was nomi- 
nated because she has made 
great strides this past year. 
Michelle has become a 
positive force in the class- 
room, making good grades 
and showing leadership to 
younger students. 

Additionally, she has 
become involved in extra- 
curricular school activities 
serving as an effective 




KRISTEN FLUHR 

member of the School Me- 
diation Program. In the 
community, Michelle vol- 
unteers her time in a local 
nursing home and with vic- 
tims of cerebral palsy. 

Da vis, a two-ye ar captain 
of the wrestling team and a 
two-year starter in football, 
was nominated by his 
coaches for displaying out- 
standing qualities of leader- 
ship and being a solid rde 
model for younger members 
of his team. 

He is the first to reach out 
a helping hand to a fellow 
student or athlete, and dis- 
plays a genuine and sincere 
quality of caring. 

Malvesti is an honor roll- 
high honor roll student. He 



MICHELLE KOTSnKONAS 



ASHLEY DAVIS 




TOM MALVESTI 

has been a stafter on the bas- 
ketball and baseball teams 
for the past two years. 

Tom played football as a 
senior, was the team leader 
in receptions, and made the 
Patriot Ledger Honorable 
Mention team. He is consid- 
ering Brandeis, Stonehill, 
Boston CoUege and the Uni- 



LOU lOANILLI 

versity of North Carolina to 
continue his education and 
baseball careers. 

loanilli was selected for 
the responsibihties and du- 
ties he performs to keep 
Quincy High running 
smoothly as well as for all 
the extra things he does. 



SPECIALTY PIZZAS 

Smal LdlSfi 
GiflM Pizza. 4.95 7.95 

iTmnum 

B8Q ChickM S2a &45 



VT 



mis 



i45 8.95 

Broocoi a Fata 4.95 7.95 

Sjpirach A BttOOfl.— >S.45u— ....A95 

545.. .8.95 




HOURS: 

MON-SAT10-10 
SUN 11 -10 



LARGE 16" 
CHEESE PIZZA 



Only 



$5.95 



62-64 BIUJNGS RD., NORTH QUINCY 

HOT LINE - 328-9764 

•Sodi*Mlk>OalwJUin«linMilWMv FAX - 786-9792 

TAX INCLUDED IN ALL PRICES • SUBS AVALABLE IN SYRIAN POCKETS 



Regular Low Price 

No Coupon 

Needed 



f^i*Hi^W(^^PiW^^.rw^i.^ 




It's not too late to think 
about college this Spring... 
G 1994 



Registration continues through Januaiy 31 st for credit, 
non-credit and certificate courses offered at Quincy 
College locations in your community. 

(617) 984-1650 

Community Education, non-credit course information 
Evening and Saturday classes 

Quincy, Plymouth, Hanover 
Accelerated Career Education Program (ACE) 

North Quincy, South Weymouth, Wareham 




34 Coddington Street^ Quincy (617) 984-1600 
11 North Street, Plymouth (508) 747-5523 



Pay* 10 Quiacy Sun Thursdav, Janaary 27, 1»4 




N.,cb«, «„.., cb.L.„ ., .h. c.ii....,..i c«r..,i» ., CI.; Cecil „d sd.«> ?trd, cZ.." cL;s:i ° .T. v^, is^ it^tf '^•■^"** •"•' "" 

Committee members who elected Barry over Christine Cedrone by a 9-4 vote. ^^ * * ' ' awmci, looKs on. 

(Qupicy Sun photos by Tom Gomum) 

Convention Choice For School Committee Seat 

Third Time Proves Lucky For Barry 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

It was third time luck 
for Seiin Bam , who began 
his second quest for a seat 
on the Quincy School 
Committee with a loss and 
u tie but finally eixled up 
with a victorv-. 

A Constitutional Con- 
vention of the School 
Committee and City 
Council chose Barry, 
director of public affairs at 
Quincy College over office 
manager Christine 
Cedrone by a 9-4 vote to 
fill the lone School 
Committee seat left 
vacant since the city's 
November election. The 



convention lasted only 22 
minutes. 

Barry, 29, said he was 
thrilled with the win. 

"There's an awfiil lot of 
people who supported me 
that I owe this to, people 
who gave until it hurt," 
said Barry. "I owe 
everything to those folks, 
and we'll all be getting 
together soon to celebrate. 
We thought we"d be doing 
in it November, but it'll be 
a Uttle bit nicer now. 

"There's an old quote I 
carry around with me from 
Franklin Roosevelt: 'never 
quit; never, ever quit. ' And 
it's true. You can never 



quit." 

City Council President 
Michael Cheney, Ward 1 
Councillor Peter Kelson, 
Ward 3 Councillor Law- 
rence Chretien, Ward 5 
Councillor Charles Phelan, 
Ward 6 Councillor Bruce 
Ayers, School Committee 
Vice Chairman Daniel 
Raymondi 3nd School 
Committee members 
Stephen Durkin. Ronald 
Mariano and Linda Stice 
voted for Barry. 
Councillors Timothy Ca- 
hill and Joseph LaRaia, 
Ward 4 Councillor Thomas 
Fabrizio and School 
Committee member JoAnn 



OWN YOUR OWN HOME 
FASTER! ^ 




Save thousands 
with a... 

15 YEAR FIXED 
RATE MORTGAGE 

% 

ANNUAL 
RATE 



% ANNUAL 
PERCENTAGE RATE 

PLUS1 POINT 



This 15 year mortgage enables you to pay oft your 
outstanding debt, build equity faster, have deductible interest, 
pay off the mortgage faster, and save thousands durina the 
lifetime of the mortgage. Think of it...owning your own nonne 
much faster than you ever thought possible. 





For further details contact : 
Mortgage Offio* 
455 WMt Broadway 
South Boston, MA 02127 
268-2500 



S(>u(h Boscon 
Savings Bemk 



JllWin TMl tliDll 



MAIN OFFICE 

460 Vies^ B'oaoway 
Soutr Bostor 
268 2500 

NEFONSCT CIRCLE 

740 Gaiiivar Bivd 
82^^9090 



NORTMOUMCV 

440 Hanctx;* SiTMi 
■'73-8100 

oumcY 

690 Adams Sireel 
Lakin Square 
479-9660 



NKOHAM 

3S5 Chestnut St 
449-0210 

WESTNOXBURV 

1833 Centre St 
3234000 



EQUAL HOUSING 
LENDER 



Member FDIC/DIF 



WEYMOUTH 
b** Mam Street 
337 1050 



Bragg suf^rted Cedrone. 

Two city officials 
abstained from the vote 
because of coDflict-of- 
interest reasons. Mayor 
James Sheets, who serves 
as chainnan of the School 
Committee, abstained 
because he is on leave 
from a teaching position at 
Quincy College, which is 
under the School 
Committee's jurisdiction. 
Ward 2 Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro did not vote 
because his son, Richard 
DeCristofaro, is assistant 
superintendent of schools. 

Each person voting had 
a reason for his or her 



choice. Chretien, for 
instance, cited Barry's 
"longer commitment" to 
education, including his 
work at Quincy College. 
Bragg, however, said she 
supported Cedrone be- 
cause Barry's occupation, 
under the niles of the state 
Ethics Commission, will 
prevent him from voting on 
matters pertaining to the 
college. 

Barry, however, said 
after taking his oath of 
office from City Clerk 
Joseph Shea that there are 
plenty of other matters 
facing the School Com- 
mittee that he will turn his 




Celebrate With 
the Sun at 33% Off. 



If your business is celebrating a grand opening 
CM- anniversary in 1994, we'll make it even more 
special by giving you 33% off the cost (rf your ad. 

Announce your opening or anniversary in style 
and save big! CaU The Quincy Sun at 471-3100 
for details. Certain restricticms do ^ply. 



471-3100 



attentions to. He listed 
among them planned 
improvements to the 
Parker Elementary School 
in North Quincy and a 
proposal to reopen the 
Beechwood Elementary 
School in WoUaston for 
Grades K-5. 

Bany, who lost a bid for 
School Committee in 
1991, shook hands with 
Cedrone after he was 
named to the seat 

"T told her I knew 
exactly what she was 
going through," he said. 
"This was her first time 
running for office, and 
these elections can be a 
wonderful learning ex- 
perience. I wish her well." 
Cedrone, 23, said she 
was disappointed a special 
citywide election could 
not be held to fill the seat 
but offered Barry her 
congratulations. 

"I just hope he 
remembers that every 
decision he makes will 
impact every student in 
the city," said Cedrone, 
who added that she will 
not contest the Con- 
vention's decision and 
plans to ran for School 
Committee again in the 
city's 1995 elecdoa 

Cedrone edged Barry by 
eight votes (5,716 to 
5,708) for the third and 
final seat available in the 
Nov. 2 election. A sub- 
sequent four-day recount 
asked for by both 
candidates, however, re- 
sulted in a deadlock of 
5,734 votes apiece. 

Under the rules of 

(ComfdonPagelJ) 



^Always Buyii^ 
New&Okl 

TAJ 

COIN, 

STAMPS 

and 

SPORTS CARDS 

9 Maple St.. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

479-1652 

CoH^ilcte Line oTSappHes 
Free Estiiiutes 



Barry Wins 
School Committee Seat 



Thunday, JaaBM7 27, 1994 Qalncy Sua Paga 11 



(CtmtdfromPagelO) 

Quincy's city charter, such 
a tie must be broken by a 
Constitutional Convention 
of School Committee and 
City Council members. 
The City Council, how- 
ever, last month passed a 
home-rule petition in the 
hopes of holding a special 
election to resolve the 
issue. Sheets signed the 
petition and it was sent to 
the state Legislature. 

Cedrone had expressed 
hopes that a special 
election would be held, 
saying that the residents of 
the city should be allowed 
to choose who won the 
School Committee seat. 
Barry, however, said he 
favored following the city 
charter, mainly because a 



special election would 
have opened the field to 
other candidates. 

When the petition was 
not passed by the 
Legislature before the 
beginning of its new 
session Jan. 5, city 
officials opted not to 
resubmit the petition 
because they did not want 
the School Committee 
seat left open for a 
prolonged period of time. 

Had a special election 
been held, the winner 
would have held the seat 
for its full four-year term. 
Under the terms of city 
charter, however, the 
Constitutional Convention 
victory means Barry will 
have to run for re-election 
in 1995. The seat Barry 



currently holds will be 
available for another two- 
year term in 1995, and will 
revert back to its four-year 
term status in 1997. 

Shea said in 1995, 
Barry can either nin for the 
two-year term or run for 
one of the three four-year 
seats currently held by 
Durkin, Raymondi and 
Stice. 

Incumbent Mariano and 
tax accountant Bragg 
easily placed first and 
second respectively in the 
November election. Two 
seats had been left open 
by School Committee 
members Margaret "Peg- 
gy" King and Frank 
Santoro who both decided 
not to run for re-election. 



Progress Made In 
Moon Island Talks 



(Cont'd From Page J) 

Controversy over Moon 
Island began heating up 
last September when 
Boston began plans to 
expand a gun range there 
that is used by Boston and 
Quincy police as well as 
officials from the federal 
Dnig Enforcement Agency. 

The City of Boston 
owns Moon Island and 
Long Island, but Moon 
Island lies within Quincy 
city limits. 

Squantum residents and 
Quincy officials became 
concerned about the gun 
range expansion after 
Boston police began 
clearing land on the island 
without notifying Quincy 
officials or obtaining the 



necessary environmental 
permits. 

A Norfolk Superior 
Court judge ordered the 
e}q)ansion to be halted last 
October, but also gave 
Boston permi.<:sion to 
rebuild the original range, 
which has been razed. 

Sheets has also 
expressed concerns about 
Boston's detonation of 
bombs on the island. 

Sheets has said he was 
pleased that Menino 
agreed at their meeting 
last month to have the gun 
range close at 5 p.m. 
Squantum residents have 
complained that in the 
past, gunshots at the range 
could sometimes be heard 
as late as 9 p.m. 



Library Director To Speak 
At Beechwood Breakfast 



Ann McLaughlin, 
director of the Thomas 
Crane Public Library, will 
be the guest speaker at the 
Beechwood Community 
Life Center Current Events 
Breakfast Wednesday, 



Feb. 2 at 8 a.m. 

The public is welcome. 
Reservations are required. 
CaU 471-5712. 



Menino, however, 
would not agree to the 
idea of having the gun 
range moved to a site 
other than Moon Island, 
according to Sheets. The 
mayor a|so said last month 
that Menino also said he 
would have to consult with 
the Boston Fire 
Department before 
deciding on the bomb 
issue. 

Sheets has also 
indicated that the joint 
commission to be formed 
will examine ways to 
utilize Long Island as a 
recreational and historic 
site, and noted that he and 
Menino agreed that the 
site should not be utilized 
for commercial 

development in the future. 



Save Gob and Money 
ShopLocciy 



NEWSCARRIB2S 

WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money by 
building a Quincy Sun 
home delvery route. 

Telephone: 47 1 -3 100 



I M r c n N 




O N 4 L 



WOULD YOUR COMPANY LIKE TO 
BE REPRESENTED IN OUR BASKETS? 
Please call: 
Judy Barbara Trish 

Hingham Quincy Hanover 

749-2606 479-2587 826-3179 

}mmmmmmmmmmmmmmma»mmmmmmMmmmmmmKm 



John Spada & Associates 
Income Tax Preparation 

•Personal • Free Electronic Filing 

• Business • In Home Appointments 

• Self-Employed • Competitive Fees 

1-800-676-8502 

'Personalized Service from Local Professionals'' 




MAYOR JAMES SHEETS looks on as Bob Perry, district manager, etches the vehicle 
identification nBml>er of his car on the windshield. With them is Maureen Green, a 
sales representative. The etching is among the services offered at J.N. Phillips Glass Co. 
which recently opened at 1011 Hancock St., Qolncy Center. Money raised during the 
store's grand opening was donated to Project 2000, a collaborative partnership of Quincy 
College, Broad Meadows Middle School and Snag Harbor Community School to help 
local students further their education. 

(Margaret Brett phtHo) 

Broad Meadows PTO Meeting Feb. 3 



The Broad Meadows 
Middle School PTO will 



meet Thursday, Feb. 3 
firom 7 to 9 p.in. at the 



school 




The "Quincy" Commemorative 
Woven Afghan 

featuring 10 Historic Landmarks of Quincy 

'49.90 

'10.00 of your purchase price will 
be donated to the Historic Site of 
your choice or to the Quincy Tour- 
ism Association. 

Designed exclusively for 
Phase II Jewelry & Gifts 

Including: Quincy City Hall, Thomas 
Crane Library, Adams National Historic 
Site, Adams Birthplaces, Quincy 
Homestead, Church of the Presidents, 
Woodward School for Girls, St. John's 
Catholic Church, United First Parish 
Church, & Bethany Church. 

1361 Hancock St. • Quincy 
50-X65' (617) 472-6618 



y 




Gourmet CoflRse & More 



speedy Double Drtve-TKm Service 
Complete Selectloia of Hl0k Quality Gourmet 
Cojee (Wkole Bean or fresh Ground) 
Espresso, Cappuccino & Spedaltvj Cojee Drinks 
HotSouj^^ DeliSandv\/iches 
, Nev\/spapers & Lottery Scratch Tickets 
. Ov\/ner-Operateoi 
Open 5AM Weekciays, 6AM Weekends 



r" 






Located at Grossman's Plaza, off Burgin Pkwy. ft Granite St. 
Across from Stomnarlcet/ Osco Drug 

'Wait TUl You Try Our Coffee!" 



r 

I 

I 



FREE 



n 
I 
I 



I 8 oz. Cup of Gouimet or House Blend Coffee ' 



No Purctiase Necessary 



U 



Expires 2/28/94 



Umtf 1 Per Customer 



I 



Page 12 Quiocy Sun Thursday, January 27, 1994 



Police Log Hot Spots 



Monday, Jan. 17 
Attempted Break, 1:03 a.in., 196 Highland Ave. 

Glass in side door broken. 

Break. 2:08 p.m., 1 St. Anns Rd., Sl Ann's School. 

Youth center broken into. 

Break, 5:32 p.m., 221 Ariington Sl 

l^narmed Robbery, 9:20 p.m.. Elm St., near South St. 

\'ictim rcpons while walking on Ebn St., suspect ran 

up from behind her and grabbed her purse. Suspect 

described as short and stalky wearing a black jacket 

and jeans. Suspect fled up South St. 



KENNETH S. ELSNER 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

• Concentrating in tax & business matters 
•Preparation of tax returns for individuaTs 

& businesses 

• Reasonable rates 

• Please call for free initial consultation 

(617) 786-3026 



P 



THE project-pros™ 

America's "do-it-for-you" Company 

• Decks 

• Siding 

• Replacement Windows and Doors 

• Fencing 

• Closet Organizer-Systems 

At the former Sozio's, Neponset Circle 
800-883-PROS 



Tuesday, Jan. 18 
Break, 9:07 a.m., 17 Longwood Rd. Resident reports 
purse stolen yesterday from apartment. 
Break, 6:26 p.m., 266 Farrington St. 

Thursday, Jan. 20 
Break, 7 p.m., 18 Faxon Rd. 

Break, 7:31 p.m., 28 Phipps St., St. John's School. 
VCR taken. 

Saturday, Jan. 22 
Unarmed Robbery, 10:31 a.m., 148 Newbury Ave. 
Victim states that last evening two men held him down 
and took his wallet. 
Break, 4:53 p.m., Ill Elmwood Ave. 
Sunday, Jan. 23 
Break, 8:57 a.m., 649 Hancock St., Keene's Pharmacy. 
Unarmed Robbery, 5:45 p.m., Bayfield Rd. Female 
bad purse snatched from her by black male and female 
in car. 

Services for Week 
Total calls for service: 1157 
Total stolen cars: 13 
Total arrests: 37 

If you have information on the above crimes, or any 
crime, please call the Quincy Pobce Detective Bureau 
at 479-1212 ext. 312. You will not be required to 
identify yourself, but it could help. 

United First Parish 



Dr. Sheldon W. 
Bennett, minister, will 
preach on "Adams Family 
Values" at the 10:30 a.m. 
worship service Sunday at 
United First Parish Church 
(Unitarian Universalist) in 
Quincy Center. 

Norman Corey, music 
director will play organ 
selections. Usher will be 
Matt Malloy. 

Visitors are welcome 
and are invited to the 
social hour in the parish 
ball following the service. 
Hostesses will be Jane 



Pentheny 
Miller. 



and Brenda 



The Women's Group 
and the Men's Group will 
meet at noon following the 
social hour. 

Historic First Parish, 
"Church of the 
Presidents," is located at 
1306 Hancock St., 
opposite City Hall. Church 
School and child care are 
provided (Brenda Chin, 
director). CaU 773-1290 for 
information. 



Building Permits 



The Quincy Building Department issued the 
following permits the week ending Jan. 21, reports 
Building In^>ector Matthias Mulvey. 

•86 Washington St., sign (theatre, assembly), install 
one 48-inch by 168-inch aluminum wall mounted sign, 
$1350. 

•200 Newport Ave., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), third floor north: demolish 30 feet of 
non-bearing partition and build approximately 100 feet 
of non-bearing partition; $35,0(X). 

• 1776 Heritage Dr., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), demolish approximately 200 feet of non- 
bearing partition and install approximately 190 feet of 
non-bearing partition, $25,(X)0. 

•99 Rock Island Rd., alteration (one family), 
painting building, install 20 feet of gutter and 
faceboard, new sash cords on all wiixlows, replace 
front door, $9,480. 

•39 Broad St, alteration (industrial), install office 
partitions for reception room and mechanical room; 
$7,000. 

•22 Greenwood Ave., alteration (two or more 
family), rebuild 3-foot by 4-foot rear platform and 
steps; rebuild 7 '9" by 21 '9" front porch and steps; 
install replacement windows and two new doors; 
$8,000. 

•241 Billings Rd., alteration (two or mote family), 
complete rehab of kitchen, new electrical, plumbing 
and cabinets, first floor kitchen only; install fire-rated 
ceiling; $8,513. 

•114 Whitwell St., alteration (hospital, institutional); 
install 2 "I" beams on concrete structural roof to 
support condenser for air conditioner, $20,000. 
•226 Harvard St., demoUsh above ground pool; $400. 

•154 Spring St., alteration (one family), remodel 
existing fiill bathroom. 

•57 Hollis Ave., reroof dwelling over one layer, 
$1,260. 

•9-11 Cottage Ave., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), alteration of office area walls, work area, 
counter top and sink; $5,000. 

•1250 Hancock St., alteration (office, bank, 
professional), tenant fitup of remaining fourth floor 
shell space, approximately 2,000 square feet of fifth 
floor sbellspace. 



Beechwood Stroke Club To Meet Feb. 1 



ATTENTION FUTURE HOME SELLERS! 



lAnnouncing BOB BELL'S ANNUAL 

HOME SELLERS SEMINAR 

I When: Wednesday, February 9th at 6:30 p.m. 

Where: St. Chrysostom's Church, Hancock Street, Wollaston 

Admission: $5 pp. includes a light supper. 

If you're considering selling your home, you won't want to miss this oppor- 
tunity to listen and talk to the experts about all aspects of selling a home. 

This year's guest panel will include a representative from: 
THE LAW OFFICES OF MATTHEW MCDONNELL • METRO MARKETPLACE 
MULLANEY & MULLANEY, C.PJL • GREAT WESTERN MORTGAGE COMPANY 

- SOUTHPORT HOME INSPECTIONS • KELLEHER & MACKEY INSURANCE 

• HOMEV1EW REALTY CENTERS • USA REALTY 
I Seats are limitecl so make your reservatbns earty. For reservations or addtional informatbn call: 



Bob BeU (617) 471-3399 or Toll Free (617) 230-5195 



The monthly meeting of 
the Stroke Club at 
Beechwood Community 
Life Center will be held 



Tuesday, Feb. 1 from 10 to 
11:30 a.m. 

Leader Judy Dacey will 
give useful information to 



those recovering from a 
stroke. 

For more details, 

471-5712. 



caU 



Kenneth Eisner Opening 
Quincy Law Practice 



Atty. Kenneth Eisner is 
opening his law practice in 
Quincy. 

Eisner specializes in 
representing individuals 
and small businesses in 
various tax and business 
matters. In addition, he 
represents individuals and 
corporations before the 
Internal Revenue Service 



and the Massachusetts 
Department of Revenue 
and also prepares their 
income tax letums. 

A graduate of Boston 1 
University School of Law, 
Eisner worked as a tax 
attorney for Ernst & Young 
for five years where his 
duties included for- 
mulating legal and tax 



strategies for multi- 
national corporations and 
their subsidiaries, repre- 
senting cUents under audit, 
and general tax and estate 
planning for individuals. 

For more information, 
call Eisner at 786-3026. 




everewectina 



nxm 



modem hosptd 
Except a wommate. 



Virtually every room at our hospital is a private room. Most have spectacular a^ 

views of Boston Harbra- or the Blue Hills. But it won't cost you or your i ^ 

insurance any more. We just think that's the way you deserve to be treated. 

ybutUitthemjywetmajai. 



& 




• C^lJI^l 



A. RONCARAII & ASSOCMIBS 

Physical Therapy Services 

Walk In Service 

Immediate Appomhnents Available 

1FHYSICALTHERAFY 

Cryo&eiskpy^ ultrasound, massage^ 
iravl^xm, therapeutic heat, work condi- 
tioning 

20 Siafi<»i: fiasaiSta^^ Complete Aerobic 
Room^ XSBE, Ifv^lk^aeAca, $99/year 

AQyATIC«gft|aTAlK>N 



te Size Poqi ^pMallnwg ia lii#| 
^^%eatment of low bada paetn 

Axxie$aStAe sd 

21 MeGfalhHwy«<Sitiie :»M) 
Quincy, MA (m«9 

773-4803 

FAX 479-7006 






ElMMMIMiHMii 



Thursday, Jannary 27, 1994 Qnlacy I^b Pajt 13 



SUN SPORTS 






NORTH QUINCY'S HEATHER Simmons rans into 
Qnincy's Kcrri CoanoUy as she drives to the paint. 



QUINCY'S JULIE DORSEY goes up for two as North 
Qnincy's Amcy Riley oMves in. 



NORTH QUINCY'S ANNA Russo tries to shoot over 
defending Qnincy players Kerri Connolly, left, and Julie 



Quincy Girls Defeat 
North For First Win 



Dorsey. 



(Quincy Sunpht^os by Tom Gonnan) 



By KERRY BYRNE 

The smiles on the 
faces of the Quincy High 
girls' basketball team said 
it all as they defeated 
arch-rival North Quiocy, 
51-39, at the Quincy Hi^ 
gym for their first win of 
the year. The season 
series now stands at one 
win apiece. 

Kerri Connolly and 
Julie Dorsey led the 
Presidents attack with 19 
and 16 points re^ctively. 
The two sophomores 
scored early and often, 
posting 21 of Quincy's 27 
first half points. Dorsey 
also recorded a game-high 
9 rebooixls and 2 steals. 

The Red Raiders 
jumped to a quick 6-0 lead 
and it looked like the 
Presidents were on their 
way to another loss when 
an 18 to 1 Quincy run 
changed the momentum of 
the game. Quincy took a 
27-17 lead into half-time. 

In the second half North 
Quincy fought back to 
within 7 on the heels of 
strong performances from 
Kerry Ginty and Kristen 
Masciulli, who each 
scored 6 second period 
points (both had 8 overall). 
Knsten Proude was put in 
the game to provide North 
with some long range 
shooting ability, which she 
produced with a late 3- 
pointer. 

These efforts were not 
enough as Quincy 
maintained a comfortable 
margin diroughout the half. 
After scoring 7 points in 
the first half. North 
Quincy's Sara Stanton, 
arguably the best player in 
the Old Colony League 
and only a sophomore, was 
shut down by the 



smothering defense of 
senior Laura Marsden and 
freshman Angela Hogrell. 
Stanton notched only 3 
second half points. 

Perhaps the game's 
biggest hero was senior 
Quincy captain Jaime 
Graham who overcame a 
103 degree temperature to 
record five huge late game 
points after the Red 
Raiders bad closed the 
gap. Graham also grabbed 
5 rebounds aixi 3 steals. 

Other top performers for 
the Presidents included 
Sandi Buonopane and 
Kelly Howard. Each came 
off the bench to record 2 
points. Sabrina Marotto 
played excellent defense 
while scoring 2 points and 
grabbing S boards. 
Muiread Faherty also 
played tough defense for 
Quincy. 

A smiling Bob Keuther, 
Quincy head coach, was 
overjoyed following his 
teams' impressive victory. 

"I really felt we could 
run against this team," 
said Keuther. "And that's 
what we did. Every girl on 



the team did a great job in 
this one." 

North Quincy coach 
Ken Panaro agreed with 
Keuther as to the 
difference in the game. 

"The just beat us 
running tonight," said 

Panaro. "Hopefully we'll 
be able to beat them on 
our own court the next 
time we play." 

It was obvious that 
Keuther, as well as 
assistants Nicole LaRocco 
and Bob Noble, did a 
superb job to piepaie their 
very young Presidents 
squad. The nine-member 
varsity team features foiu 
sophomores and one 
freshman. 

North Quincy also fields 
a young squad and Stanton 
looks to be one of the 
dominant players in the 
league in the next two 
years. Both Quincy and 
North Quincy should be 
forces to be reckoned with 
in the future. 

Save Gas and Money 
ShopLocatty 



^% NAPOII 

^'' -Well Do It Right ■■ 

Super Bowl ^ 
Sunday!! „ 

2 Large One Topping Pizzas 
$11.99 



.\V; Limit! 



North Rocks Plymouth, 
Climbs To First Place 



By DAVE SOUTHWICK 

The North Quincy boys 
basketball team has set 
two goals for themselves 
this season: a berth in the 
Div. 1 state tournament 
and an Old Colony League 
title, the school's first 
league crown since 1972. 

The Raiders took 
another step towards these 
goals last Friday with 
another impressive victory, 
this time over Plymouth, 
61-33. The win put North 
into sole possession of first 
place with a 7-1 record (7- 
3 overall). 

North was scheduled to 
play at Falmouth Tuesday 
and at home against 



I Quincy last night 
(Wednesday). Upcoming 
action has North at home 
against Barnstable this 
Friday and at Silver Lake 
next Tuesday. 

In the win against 
Plymouth, North was led 
once again by Jason 
McLeod. The senior 
center collected 28 points 
(21 in the first half) and 
nine rebounds in a 
performance that caught 
the eyes of scouts fi-om 
UMass-Boston and 
Southern Maine among 
others. 

North raced off to 13-0 
and and 17-2 leads eariy in 
the first half and 



dominated the game from 

this point. Sophomore 

Matt Beston led the 

Raider attack with seven 

points in the run. Brad 

Gray and McLeod each 

pitched in with four. The 

excellent defensive play of 

Matt Ngutler and Beston 

gave North a 36-20 lead at 

the half 

The second half 
continued to go in North 
Quincy's favor. A Brian 
Raftery layup gave the 
home team their biggest 
lead to that point, a 20- 
point margin at 44-24 
midway through the half 
Excellent defense off the 

(Cont'd on Page 14) 



^^2,, Come to Petar's^J 

For ail your Winter Car Care needs 



TRANSMISSION | 
SERVICE SPECIAL | 



EXPRESS OIL 
CHANGE 



JUST 



Drain transmission, 

replace pan gasket 

& filter, refill with 

fresh fluid. 

Coupon expires 2/2/94 



JUST 



I COOLING SYSTEM, 
I FLUSH & FILL 

I 



JUST 



$18.95 I $39.95 



Change oil & filter 

lojbe Chasis 

Replace up to 

5 quarts of oil. 

Coupon expires 2/2/94 



I Chemically flush cooling 
■ system, add up to 2 
Igallons of coolant. Checkl 
I all belts & hoses 

I Coupon expres 2/2/94 



Fully Authorized Car Care Center. We do it all!! 



mm mm Am w^^ 



Please mcntutu anipon w/icn oichriir^ 
1570 HAM: (K K ST.. QL IN( V 471-7222 



_Petar's^»O^Stog 
AutomotiveHirGas 



(61 7)786-9080 (Full Service) (61 7) 472-6759 

324-330 Quincy Ave., Quincy 




24 Hour Tdwing AvaimM^m^^ll 786-9m) 



Page 14 Quincj Sun Thursday, January 27, 1994 



North Rocks Plymouth 



{Cont'd from Page 13) 

bench by Mike Koski, 
Adam DeBoer and Mike 
Sanioro helped give North 
their fourth consecutive 
victory. 

"I thought we played 
very, very well, our 
defense was awesome," 
said coach Ted Stevenson. 
"We made them play in 
our tempo and that hurt 
them." 

Stevenson also pointed 



out the extreme pressure 
put OD his team in their 
first meeting, a 37-35 
Plymouth win. That 
pressure reversed itself this 
time around, thus resulting 
in a different type of score, 
a score the coach and 
team can feel good about. 

Rounding out the 
scoring for North were 
Best on with nine points, 
Raftery with eight, Gray 
with four, Ngutler and 
Santoro with three apiece. 



and Kevin Ross and Jerry 
Fernandez with two points 
each. Bob Johnston also 
played well off the t^nch 
in the secofid half. 

During the game, coach 
Stevenson took a second 
to point to the 1972 
Greater Boston League 
championship banner in 
the gymnasium rafters. He 
then told his team that this 
group is in first place. A 
place they hope to stay. 



Johnston Hits At Buzzer 
For North Freshmen Win 



A last second buzzer 
beater by Mike Johnston 
lifted the Nonh Quincy 
freshmen hoop team to a 
dramatic 49-48 win over 
Plymouth. The win 

avenged an earher loss to 
Plymouth for the 7-3 Red 
Raiders. 

Trailing by one point 
with a mere .si.\ seconds 
remaining, scoring guard 
Mike Doyle brought the 
b,i]l out of his own end of 
the court. He eluded a 



Plymouth double team 
with a behind the back 
dribble and a pass to point 
guard Chris Erler. Erler 
penetrated the Plymouth 
defense and made a 
perfect pass to Johnston 
who shot the ball with only 
one tick remaining. 

"Johnston scored 19 
points but that last shot 
was something special," 
said coach Jim Johnston. 

Tom Coughlin scored 
12 points for North Quincy 
and controlled the boards. 



Doyle added 12 points and 
Jim Finn made two critical 
rebounds at the end of the 
game. Erler ran the NQ 
offense and made a 
number of important 
assists. John Heim and 
Mike Barry played timely 
defense for the young Red 
Raiders. 

The North Quincy 
freshmen boopsters can be 
seen this Saturday at 11 
a.m. when they play at 
Archbishop Williams. 



Junior Red Raiders 
In Win, Loss Split 



The North Quincy 
Junior Red Raiders split 
their opening two games in 
the Masters of Basketball 
Association League in 
Weymouth 

The Red Raiders 
opened with an exciting 
27-18 comeback victory 
over the Needham 
Dragons. 

Eric Stanton kept the 
game close with 4 points 
for the Red Raiders. They 
trailed 13-9 in the first half 
when a full-court press 
turned the tide. Brandon 
Sleeth, Danny Duggan and 



Charlie Acton came up 
with several steals. 

A third quarter 3-point 
play by Patrick Bregoli 
brought the Red Raiders to 
within one. Bregoli then 
hit Joe Sudak with a pass 
under the hoop which he 
converted to give North 
Quincy the lead for good. 

Bregoli led all scorers 
with 10 points. Acton and 
Sudak each scored S, 
while Duggan had 3 and 
Sleeth notched 2. 

The Raiders fell to a 
large Braintree squad, 37- 



18. Sudak and Peter 
Turowski rebounded well 
against the taller Braintree 
players. 

North Quincy trailed by 
only five entering the final 
quarter. The team played 
excellent defense with 
Sudak and Duggan coming 
up with several steals and 
loose balls. 

Sudak led the Raiders 
with 6 points while Bregoli 
was close behind with 5. 
Sleeth posted 4, Duggan 
had 2 and Stanton scored 
1. 





WJDA Winter Sports Broadcast Schedule 


Jan 26 




Weymouth at Quincy hockey 


6:40 p.m. 


Jan. 28 




Bridgewater-Raynham at Quincy girls hoop 


7 p.m. 


Jan. 29 




Bndgewater-Raynham at Quincy hockey 


7:50 p.m. 


Feb. 4 




Plymouth at Quincy boys hoop (ENC*) 


8 p.m. 


Feb. 5 




Plymouth at North Quincy hockey 


7:50 p.m. 


Feb. 11 




Weymouth at North Quincy girls hoop 


7 p.m. 


Feb. 12 




Bridgewater-Raynham at Quincy hockey 


7:50 p.m. 


Feb. 15 




Bridgewater-Raynham at North Quincy boys hoop 


7 p.m. 


Feb. 16 




North Quincy at Quincy hockey 


6:40 p.m. 


Feb. 18 




North Quincy at Quincy boys hoop (ENC*) 


8 p.m. 


Feb. 18 




Quincy at North Quincy girls hoop (hve cut-ins) 


7 p.m. 


♦Game played 


at Eastern Nazarene College, Wollaston. 





I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

L 



II SUBSCRIPTION FORM 

FILL OUT THIS SUBSCRIPTION BLANK AND MAIL TO 



Loar 



1372 HANCOCK STREET, QUINCY, MA 02169 



NAME. 



STREET 
CITY 



.STATE- 



-2IP- 



CHECK ONE BOX IN EACH COLUMN 



( ) 1 YEAR IN QUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUTSIDE QUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUT OF ST Alt 



$12.00 
$14.00 
$17.00 



( ) CHECK ENCLOSED 
( ) PLEASE BILL ME 



Joseph Gildea To Receive 
Baseball Writers Award 



Joseph Gildea, a 52- 
year resident of Quincy, 
will receive the "Good 
Guy Award" from the 
Boston Chapter of the 
Baseball Writers' Asso- 
ciation of America tonight 
(Thursday) at the Sher- 
aton-Boston. 

The association's 55th 
annual awards dinner at 
the hotel will begin with a 
cocktail hour from 6 to 7 
p.m. Dinner will be served 
at 7:30 p.m. 

Gildea, 85, whose 
sports credits include 
serving as press steward 
for the New England 
Patriots and Boston Red 
Sox spring training in 
Rorida and earlier work 
for the Boston Bruins and 
at the former Braves Field 
in Boston, said he did not 
expect to win the award. 

"It was a great surprise 
to me, and I still can't 
believe it," said Gildea, 
who said be only learned 
of the award a couple of 
weeks ago. "Some great 
names have gotten it." 

Among the past 
recipients of the award, 
which was established in 




JOSEPH GILDEA 

1966, are former Red Sox 
General Manager Hay- 
wood Sullivan, former Rex 
Sox players Johnny Pesky 
(who also coached for the 
team) and Rico Petrocelli, 
and former Red Sox 
broadcaster Ken Coleman. 
Gildea said last year's 
recipient was Red Sox 
legal counsel John 
Donovan, who has since 
passed away. 

Gildea said he ushered 
and did other assistance 
work at Braves Field 
before becoming an 



assistant to the kgeodary 
Bruins broadcaster Frank 
Ryan from 1940 to 1960. 
Since then, he has been 
press steward for the 
Patriots. In addition, he 
has served as press 
steward for Red Sox spring 
training for the last "15 or 
16" years. 

Gildea, who once 
served as chairman of an 
annual sports dinner held 
by the Montclair Men's 
Gub, has been similarly 
honored by that 
organization as well as the 
Jewish War Veterans of 
Quincy and the Quincy 
Citizens Association. 

"I've been pretty 
lucky," be said. 

A resident of 45 
Division St. in the 
Montclair section of Noith 
QuiiKy, Gildea has lived 
in the city since 1942. 
Husband of the late Hilda 
(Baker) Gildea, he has 
five children: Joseph Jr. of 
Dorchester, Dennis of 
Bridgewater, William of 
Hingham, Kevin of 
Orleans and Kathleen 
Johnson of Hull. 



North Hosts Quincy 



North Quincy and 
Quincy are both coming 
off Monday afternoon Old 
Colony League victories 
as they prepare to play 
each other tonight 
(Wednesday) at 7 p.m. at 
North Quincy. 

North Quincy traveled 
to Falmouth and came 
away 54-51 winners. 

Jason McLeod, the Red 
Raiders' leader all season, 
ended the contest with 17 
points, eight rebounds aiKl 
nine blocked shots, one 
shy of his own North 
QuiiKy team record. Also 
playing large for North 
were Brian Raftery and 
Matt Beston. Raftery 
posted 11 points and 14 
rebounds while Beston 
chipped in with nine 
points. 

The win secured North 
Quincy's bold on first 
place in the Old Colony 
League at 8-1, 8-3 overall 

The Presidents topped 
Weymouth, 60-55, in a 
game played at Eastern 



Nazarene College. 

Senior captain Joe 
Kelly carried Quincy with 
14 points and nine 
rebounds. Senior Brian 
McPartlin, Quincy's best 
inside player, chalked up 
nine points to go with his 
game high 11 rebounds. 
The Presidents played an 
even game throughout, 
leading 30-27 at the half, 
and doubling that by 
game's end. 

The win moves Quincy 
up to 6-5. 

Tonights match will be 
interesting contrast of 
styles as the Red Raiders 
will try to power the ball 
down low with their big 

men, the 6'8" McLeod 
and the 6'4" Raftery. 

Quincy will counter 
with speed and finesse, 
relying on high-pressure 
man-to-man defense while 
clogging the middle in an 
effort to keep the ball 
away from the big guys. 

Both teams have done 
extremely well in tight 



games this season and this 
one should fall imp that 
category. If it does we 
will all be in for a treat. 
The Red Raiders have won 
several recent games in 
which they've had to 
overcome large second 
half deficits. Coach Ted 
Stevenson's hair will attest 
to that. Quincy has been 
aided greatly by the ability 
of veterans such as Tom 
Malvesti and Mike 
Bartlett to handle late 
game pressure. 

If Quincy can keep the 
ball out of the hands of 
McLeod and keep their 
leaders out of foul trouble 
they will have a good 
chance. The Presidents 
also need great games 
from McPartlin and Kelly 
who will be doing most of 
the grunt work against 
Raftery and McLeod. 

North has to get fix ball 
inside. If they do it could 
be a long ni^t for Quincy. 
The North guards also 
have to be at the top of 
their game in order to 
handle the Quincy defense. 



Pee Wee Cs Shell Wellesley, 11-2 



In the second round of 
the state playdown games, 
the Quincy Pee Wee Cs 
pounded WeUesley, 11-2. 
One more win iutid the Pee 
Wees will advance to the 
state tournament 

When Quincy jumped 
out to an overwhelming 5- 
lead in the first period, 
coach Nee rotated players 
to positions they do not 



J 



NEWSCARRIERS 

WANTED 

H«r«'s a chanc* to •am 

•xtra nton^y by bt^cing a 
Quincy Sun horn* (Mlvwy 
rout*. 

T«l»phon». 471-3100 



normally play. John 
Bertucd ended as the top 
Quincy goal scorer with a 
hat trick. Chris Mullen 
and Joe Vallatini notched 
two goals each. The other 
goals were netted by Chris 
Lumaghini, Josh 

Silverman, Mike D. 
Sullivan and Mike 
Hastings. 

Two assists were 
credited to both Shaun 
Cheney and Mike C. 
Sullivan. Also with assists 
were Lumaghini, Beitucci, 
T.J. Wilson and Mike 
Hastings. Big playm:dcers 
were Vallatini and Mike 
Carioni. 



Quincy was able to 
dominate Wellesley 
despite missing three key 
defensemen due to illness. 

In another game the 
Quincy Pee Wee Cs were 
halted by the Pembroke B 
team, 3-1. 

Quincy outplayed and 
outshot Ponbroke but were 
denied by some superb 
goaltending. Vallatini 
scored the lone Quincy 
goal on an assist from 
Dave Noonan. 

The Quincy (Ts bave 
played several games 
against the stiffer 
competition of B and A 
level opponents. 



rr 




jgorts Spo fl^ 



Thunday, Jaaiury 27, 1994 QdAcy Sua Piif* IS 



By KERRY BRYNE 

In North Quincy's 4-2 victoiy over Quincy, Steve 
Provost scored what may have been the most unusual 
goal this kid has seen in 20 years of watching hockey 

The Quincy High defenseman raced from his own 
end of the ice to about 35 feet from North Quincy 
goaltender Mike Manganaro. dead center. Provost 
cocked his stick to make an lafrate-Iike slapshot. 
(Being from the John Pierson school of hockey, I 
must emphasize the whstshot over the slapshot.) 
Anyway , Provost uncorked and the puck was 
blocked by a North Quincy defender. The puck went 
flying straight up in the air and hit the roof of the 
Quincy Youth Arena. 

Or so I thou^t 

It seems I mistook the black-ta^ covered blade of 
Provost's broken hockey stick for the pudc. As did the 
rest of the crowd. As did WJDA play-by-play man 
Mike Logan. And as did, so it seems, Manganaro. 
Manganaro was looking up in the air too, thinking 
that the black blade was the puck. While staring at 
the decapitated head of the stick the puck fluttered by 
him for a goal that nobody saw. Bizarre! 




THAT North Line 
Too Much For Quincy 



*** 



While we arc on the subject of Quincy vs. North 
Quincy: Everyone knows that the intra-city rivalry, 
one of only a handful left in the state, means a great 
deal to a lot of people. Whether it's Thanksgiving 
football or teenage tiddlywinks, when the Presidents 
take on the Red Raiders the game has special 
meaning. Just asl- Jaime Graham, cdipiun of the 
Quincy High giils' basketball team. Graham woke up 
last Wednesday with a temperature of 103. Knowing 
that if she didn't go to school she couldn't play that 
night against North Quincy, she bravely did both. Not 
only that, she played great as the Presidents won their 
first game of the year, 51-39. 



*** 



Talk about playing big in big games. Hockey 
player Billy McKeon has done it all for two teams. 
Granite Rauil Pizza of the Mite House League, and 
the QuirKy Mite A travel squad which he cq)tains. 

In the Mite House League Jamboree, McKeon led 
Granite Rail with SIX goals as they beat Barry's Deh, 
9-6, in the semi-finals. In the Jamboree final he 
scored four goals for his team as they cruised past 
Skatesmith, 5-3. 

In December, the Mite A's took part in the Santa 
Claus Tournament in Hingham. After three wins, in 
which several players did well, Quincy took on 
Milton for the tourney title. In this game it was all 
McKeon, as the cjq)tain scored every goal in a 5-4 
win over Milton. 

Hey, maybe if the Buffalo Bills had McKeon they 
could win a title or two. 



*** 



Three different players from the City of Quincy 
will be taking part in the 16th Annual Shriners 
FootbaU Classic, June 17 at BU's Nickerson Field at 
730. 

Quincy quarterback Mike Bartlett will direct the 
attack for the SouA team. Also on his side will be 
North Quincy's mammoth end Brian Raftery and 
lineman Dave Padno. 



*** 



Two Quincy residents, Ralph Mosher and David 
Spillane, are taking part in the 11th annual Red Sox 
Fantasy Camp, operated by the Sox Exchange of 
Wateibuiy, VT. The fantasy camp is being held in 
Fort Myers, FL, and allows 130 Sox fans from around 
the country to play with 23 former Red Sox greats. 
Featured Sox will range from Johnny Pesky and 
Bobby Doerr to Bill Lee, Denny Doyle and Bob 
Stanley. 

A football fantasy camp will be hosted by Kerry J. 
Byrne (aJca. Rudy), as thousands congregate in the 
seaside resort of Adams Shore to re-live the many 
bonecrushing hits and high-stepping TDs which 
marked his legendary high school career. 



*** 



Some notes of interest: The Quincy High Baseball 
Hall of Fame Committee is now accepting 
nominations for the Quincy High School Baseball 
Hall of Fame. Nominations can be sent to: Quincy 
High School Baseball Hall of Fame, c/o Joseph Brill. 
87WoodcliffRd. Quincy, 02169. 

The Hall of Fame banquet will be held on 
Tuesday, March 29 at the Sons of Italy. For more 
info. caU Joe Brill at 770-4813. 



**« 



Anyone interested in umpiring or playing softball, 
or sanctioning your own tournaments, or starting a 
league of your own, arc asked to call Ginny Trainor at 
328-0620, ASAP. 



More Sports 
On Page 18 



Hie Jimmy Sapienza- 
Brendan O'Brien-A.J. 
Carthas line of North 
Quincy made it clear why 
they are the most 
devastating weapons in the 
Old Colony League as the 
Red Raiders topped 
Quincy, 4-2. 

The linemates currently 
rank No. 1,2 and 3 in the 
OCL in scoring. In this 
contest they had a hand in 
all but one North goal. 
The opener, an O'Brien 
tally on a breakaway, 
came just 45 seconds into 
the contest. 

When North's Bob 
Flannery scored just three 
minutes later it looked like 
the Raiders might run 
away with the game. The 
Quincy players, led by 
Steve Provost and Dave 
Cooper, felt differently. 

Backboned by the 
heavy checking of Provost, 
the Presidents defense 
stiffened and a much 
improved Quincy team. 



which had been outshot 12 
to 3 in the first period, 
entered the second. 
Cooper scored the lone 
goal of the middle period 
as he slipped a backhander 
through the pads of North 
netminder Mike 

Manganaro at 5:04. 
Provost was credited with 
the assist. 

Their was an obvious 
pick up in the intensity of 
the game in the second 
period as the teams 
battled evenly back and 
forth. 

Both teams recorded 14 
shots in the second. 
Cooper was brilliant for 
Quincy as he carried the 
play in the last minute of 
the period and rattled off 
five shots during that span. 
Manganaro stonewalled 
each of his attempts. 

When Provost tied the 
game on a broken stick 
slapshot (see Sports 
Spotlight) at 3:32 of the 
third period, Quincy coach 



Bob Sylvia must have 
been happy. 

"If we play perfect for 
two periods and keep it 
close into the third period 
we should have a good 
chance," said Sylvia 
before the game. 

It was big guns of NQ 
however, frustrated for 
most of the game, that 
dominated the final period. 
At 8:41 Carthas reeled off 
a goal on an assist from 
Sapienza. 

Less than two minutes 
later Carthas returned the 
favor as he took a pass 
from Andrew Vermette and 
fed the puck to Sapienza. 
The winger raced down the 
left side of the ice and 
beat goaltender Mark 
Smith stick side, waist- 
high. 

Despite giving up the 
four goals. Smith kept 
Quincy in the game as he 
turned away 30 North 
Quincy shots. 

"Their goalie played 
excellent." said North 




coach Tom Benson, who 
felt that his team should 
have put Quincy away 
earlier 

"We had several 
chances that we didn't 
capitalize on and some 
penalties really hurt us," 
be said. The Red Raiders 
spent six minutes of the 
third period with a man in 
the penalty box. 

Sylvia was gracious in 
defeat. 

"We had them where 
we wanted them and our 
kids gave everything they 
had. The team that won 
deserved to win," said 
Sylvia. 

The two rivals have 
played extremely close 
hockey in recent years. 
Last year each team won 
one game. Two years ago 
NQ captured one game 
while the second was a tie. 
The year before that saw 
the schools deadlocked 
with two ties. Quincy and 
North Quincy will face off 
again Wednesday, Feb. 16. 



Youth Hockey 



McGrath's 4 Goals Spark Doran, 7-4 



Martin McGrath was 
the week's high scorer with 
four goals as he led Doran 
& Horrigan past Green 
Environmental, 7-4. 

The other goal scorers 
for Doran were "Skateless" 
Joe Jackson, Mark 
Fitzpatrick and Conrad 
Leger. Skateless Joe was 
the game's leading 
playmaker with three 
assists. Leger had two 
assists and McGrath 
posted one. 

The points for Green 
were notched by Jordan 



Virtue, Joe Callahan, Pat 
O'Donnell and Mark 
Tetreault. Assisting were 
Matt Miller (2), Tetreault 
(2), Robert Rice and 
O'Donnell. 

Quincy Sun topped 
Johnson Motor Parts, 4-2. 

Peter Turowski scored 
twice for the Sun and Matt 
Gregory and Matt Conso 
each scored once. 
Turowski also posted two 
assists. Gregory and 
Shawn Richardson each 
had one assist. 

Matt Kenney and Tom 



Hughes scored the goals 
for Johnson Motor Parts. 
Assisting were Frank 
Curreri and Shaun 
Flaherty. 

Burgin Platner breezed 
past Granite Auto Electric, 
7-3. 

Leading the charge for 
Burgin were Matt Petit 
and Joe Cunningham with 
two goals each. Terrence 
Doherty, Sean Fennelly 
and Mark Gibbons. Jim 
Devlin, Scott Markarian, 
Matt Glynn, Matt 
Reggiannini and Gibbons 



had the assists. 

Paul Flynn scored all 
three goals for Granite 
Auto. Assists were dished 
out by Kevin Patten, Rene 
Lumaghini and Jon 
Paquette. 

The standings as the 
second half of the season 
gets underway: Green 
Environmental, 7-4-1; 
Granite Auto Electric, 5-5- 
2; Johnson Motor Parts, 5- 
5-2; Quincy Sun, 5-5-2; 
Doran & Horrigan, 4-5-3; 
Burgin Platner, 4-6-2. 



Squirt Bs Advance To Tourney Finals 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Squirt B team 
advanced to the finals of 
the Coca-Cda Tournament 
by winning three straight 
games. 

h) the first game Quincy 
bested Belmont, 4-3. 

Scoring goals were 
Shawn Richardson, Shawn 
Flaherty, Jon Paquette and 



Joe Fitzpatrick. Assisting 
were Pat Lahar, Jordan 
Virtue and Frank Guest. 

Quincy also topped the 
South Shore Seahawks, 5- 
2. 

Leading the way was 
Paquette with two goals. 
Also with tallies were Joe 
Callahan, Kevin Patten 
and Martin McGrath. 
With assists were 



Fitzpatrick (2), Rene 
Lumaghini (2), Patten and 
CaUahan. 

In the third match 
Quincy edged Cape Cod 
Canal, 3-2. 

Quincy's goal scorers 
were Joe Cunningham, 
Richardson and Paquette. 
Assisting were Fitzpatrick 
and Paquette. 



Tom Maloney, Jill 
Mclnnis and Dan Sheehan 
were outstanding defenders 
for Quincy in all three 
games. Pat O'Donnell 
played superb between the 
pipes. 

The Coca-Cola 
Tournament is held on 
Cape Cod. The final will 
be played on Jan. 30. 



Walker Scores 4 In Morrissey Win 



Billy Walker scored 
four goals as Mike 
Morrissey Gub outgunned 
Colonial Federal. 10-7. 

Walker had plenty of 
help as Shaun Cheney 
notched a hat trick and 
John Katsarikas, Chris 
Griffin and Jamie Parisi 
scored one each. Brian 
Sylvester was the big 
playmaker for Morrissey 
Club with three assists. 
Also with assists were 
Mike Viles, Mike Cunniff, 
Katsarikas, Parisi, Walker 
and Cheney. 

The games third hat 
trick was recorded by Pat 



Kenney as he paced 
Colonial Federal. Ryan 
Krueger added two goals. 
The other goal scorers 
were Rick Tatem and 
Billy CcMinolly. Assisting 
were Steve King, Sean 
Haidul, Connolly, Kenney 
and Tatem. 

Neponset Valley Survey 
edged Marina Bay Taxi, 7- 
5, on the strength of two 
goals each by Sean 
LeFebvre and Josh 
Silverman. The other 

tallies were notched by 
Matt Gibbons, Mike 
Powers and Nick 
Pizziferri. Assists were 



made by LeFebvre (2), 
Gibbons (2), Pizziferri, 
Jeff Glynn and Mike C. 
Sullivan. 

The games only hat 
trick was recorded by 
Kevin Mason for Marina 
Bay. Mason also logged 
one assist. Joe Vallatini 
added the other two goals 
along with two assists. 
Mike D. SulUvan also 
posted two assists. 

Keohane's knocked off 
Skinner's Winners, 5-3. 

Paul Markarian and 
Chris Carthas netted two 
goals each for Keohane's. 
Didier Aither added the 



fifth goal. Aither also 
made three assists. 
Markarian notched two 
assists and Jeff Langille 
and Spike Bertucci had 
one apiece. 

The Skinner's tallies 
were made by Chris Lee, 
John Kisielius and Tim 
'Connor. Lee and Sean 
itzgerald recorded assists. 
The standings entering 
the second half of the 
season: Morrissey Club, 
9-3-0; Marina Bay Taxi, 
7-5-0; Colonial Federal, 
6-4-2; Neponset Valley, 5- 
6-1; Skinner's Winners, 4- 
8-0; Keohane's, 3-8-1. 



age 16 Quinry Sun Thursday, January 27, 1994 



OBITUARIES 



Barbara A. Glennon, 60 

Parochial School Teacher 



A funeral Mass for 
Barbara A. (Kenney) 
jlennon, 60. of Quincy, 
Mas celebraied Monday in 
5l. Boniface Church. 

Mrs. Glennon died Jan. 
'9 at home after a brief 
Uness. 

She was a teacher for 

ieven years at Sacred 

-leart Elementary School 

n Weymouth and 

'reviously taught for 

everal years at St. 

oseph's School in Quincy. 

Bom in Boston, she was 

I graduate of Cathedral 

High School there and 

eceived a bachelor's 

Jegree from the former 

Boston State College. She 

lived in Quincy for 25 

years. 

She is survived by her 
husband. Frederick J. 
Glennon: two sons, 
Frederick G. Glennon of 
Brockton and John G. 
Glennon of Quincy: four 



daughters, Kathleen M. 
Glennon of Beverly, 
Barbara M. Pfeiffer of 
Boston. Maureen R. Goode 
of Hyannis and Nancy M. 
Glennon of Quincy: two 
sisters, Catherine Mundee 
of Brainiree and Caroline 
Enos of Taunton; three 
grandchildren, and several 
nieces ;ind nephews. 

Burial was in 
Ma.ssachusetis National 
Ceinetcrv. Bourne. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Sroihcrs Home for 
Funerals. 1 Independence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to ihc Sweet Sara Breast 
Cancer Foundation, P.O. 
Box 8221, Boston, MA 
021 14 or to the 
Massachusetts Society for 
the Prevention of Cruelty 
to .Animals, 350 South 
Huntington Ave., Boston, 
MA 02130. 



Helen F. Hodgkins, 89 

Clerical Worker For 42 Years 



A funeral Mass for 
Helen F. (Casey) 
Hodgkins, 89, of Quincy, 
was celebrated Tuesday in 
Our Lady of Good Counsel 
Church. 

Mrs. Hodgkins died Jan. 
22 at home. 

A retired clerical 
worker, she worked 12 
years for the Hartford 
insurance Co. in Boston, 
15 years for R.H. Steams 
and 15 years for First 
National Stores. She 
retired in 1962. 

She was a 

communicant of Our Lady 
of Good Counsel Church in 
Merrymount and a member 
of the Rice Eventide 
Auxiliary, the Quincy City 
Hospital Auxiliary and the 
Alumni of Mount St. 
Vincent, Halifax, Nova 
Scotia. She was also a 
member of the 

Germantown Garden Club, 



Wollaston Garden Club, 
Quincy Woman's Qub and 
Quincy Historical Society. 

Born in Glace Bay, 
Nova .Scotia, and 
graduated from Mount St. 
Vincent in Halifax, Nova 
Scotia. She lived in 
Allston and Brookline 
before moving to Quincy 
31 years ago. 

Wife of the late Charles 
Hodgkins, she is survived 
by a sister, Mabel Casey 
of Grace Bay and a friend, 
Nancy F. Alvord of 
Quincy. 

Burial was in Cedar 



Grove 
Dorchester. 
Funeral 
were by 
Wickens 



Cemetery, 



arrangements 
the Hamel, 
and Troupe 
Funeral Home, 26 Adams 
Sl 

Donations may be made 
to Our Lady of Good 
Counsel Church, 227 Sea 
St, Quincy, MA 02169. 




. SCOTT DEWARE 



A THOUGHT 
FOR THE WEEK 

"Dreams never hurt any- 
body If he keeps working right 
behind the dream to make as 
much of it come real as he 
can." - F.W. Woolworth. 
How can you make your 
dnams come true? First, get rid of all your little Ideas. 
Make your dreams and ideas big enough so that they 
become exciting. Make them large enough that they 
can draw real power out of you, really capture the 
whole of your motivated activity. Second, check your 
dreams first to be sure that they not only serve your 
interests, but ttiose of your fellow man. Third, go 
forward with faith and enthusiasm . . . 

Think Mg, pray big, act big - and your big dreams 
can come true .. . 

it has been said that It is difficult to say what is 
Impossible, for the dream of yesterday is the hope of 
today and the reality of tomorrow . . . 

Deware Funeral Home 

576 Hancock St., Quincy, MA 

472-1137 

Member of the "New England Funeral Trust" 

and your Suburttan Boston Pre-Need 

funeral specialist 

Serving AM Religious Faiths 

Services Rendered to Any Distance 



John M. Smith, 64 

Owned Scottish Connection; 
Was Explosives Expert 



Edith J. Lyons, 76 

Former Executive Asst. 
At Quincy District Court 



A memorial service for 
John M. Smith, 64, of 
Quincy, will be held 
Sunday, Jan. 30 in the 
Ethel Walker Chapel, 
Simsbury, Coon. 

Mr. Smith died Jan. 19 
at home. 

He was the owner of 
Scottish Connection at 
Marina Bay, which he 
opened 10 years ago. The 
family-run firm imports 
jewelry, clothing and other 
goods from Scotland and 
arranges travel between 
the United States and 
Scotland. 

He had traveled 
frequently between 
Scotland and the United 
States since opening the 
store. 

Previously he was a 
senior vice president of 
Ensign-Bickford Industries 
in Connecticut and 
president of its Darworth 
Co. 

He was recruited in 
1959 by Ensign-Bickford 
while working for the 
Nobel E}q>losives Division 
of Imperial Chemical 
Industries in Scotland. He 
started with the 
Connecticut company as a 
bench chemist and retired 
in 1984 as a tq> executive. 

He held eight U.S. 
patents, all dealing with 
explosives. 

Bom in Greensburg, 
Pa., he was the son of 
Scottish immigrants who 
sought a better life in 
America. Because the 
Great Depression limited 
their opportunities here, 
they returned to Scotland 
when he was 4. 



He grew up in Largs, a 
small seaside town south 
of Glasgow, and was a 
graduate of Strath Clyde 
University. He held a 
master's degree in 
chemistry. 

From 1952 to 1954 he 
served with the British 
Army in notthero Germany. 

Several years after 
moving back to the United 
States, he completed the 
Stanford University 
Executive Program. 

He enjoyed tennis and 
was a member of the 
Quincy Tennis Club. 
Skiing, golf and canoeing 
were among his other 
favorite pastimes. 

He was a member of 
the board of directors of 
Applied Robotics in 
Albany, N.Y. for the past 
seven years. He served on 
the scbolarsbip committee 
of the Scots Charitable 
Society and was a member 
emeritus of the American 
Chemical Society. 

He is survived by his 
wife, Isabelle (Wilson) 
Smith; a son, John 
Ramsay Smith of 
Simsbury. Conn.; two 
daughters, Ann Smith 
Thomae of Scituate and 
Aileen Smith Eleey of 
Quincy; and three 
grandchildren. 

Burial will be in 
Scotland. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St. 

Donations may be made 
to the Good Samaritan 
Hospice, 310 Allston St., 



A funeral service for 
Edith Jeanette (MacKay) 
Lyons, 76, of Barnstable, 
formerly of Quincy, was 
held Monday in St. Mary's 
Episcopal Church, Barn- 
stable. 

Mrs. Lyons died Jan. 19 
in her daughter's home in 
Weymouth after a brief 
illness. 

She was a former 
executive assistant to the 
chief probation officer of 
Quincy District Court 
where she worked for 31 
years. 

Bom in Helds Comer, 
Dorchester, she was a 
graduate of Weymouth 
HighScbod. 

She was hired by the 
court as a junior clerk- 
typist after graduating from 
high school at the age of 
17. 

In the late 1940s, she 
unsuccessfully ran for the 
school committee. She 
also campaigned for 
others' poUtical campaigns 
and received a "thank you" 
letter from John F. 
Kennedy for he^nng out in 
his campaign for a 
Congressional seat 

An active member of 
the Crancb School PTA in 
Quincy. she was a past 



president of the Evening 
Division of the Quincy 
Women's Qub. 

After retiring in 1977, 
she did volunteer clerical 
work at the Barnstable 
Court and in the 
Barnstable selectmen's 
office. She was recording 
secretary (or the Women's 
League at St. Mary's 
Episcopal Church in 
Barnstable. 

She is survived by her 
husband, Lawrence W. 
Lyons Jr. ; a daughter, 
Janet Brooks of 
Weymouth; a son, 
Lawrence W. Lyons m of 
Westboro; three sisters, 
Mary MacKay of 
Weymouth, Margaret 
Mayo of North Carolina 
and Eleanor Adams of 
Florida; two grandsons and 
many nieces and nephews. 

Burial was in 
Massachusetts National 
Cemetery, Bourne. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the McDonald 
Funeral Home, South 
Weymouth. 

Donations may be made 
to the Hospice of the 
South Shore, P.O. Box 
9060, Braintree. MA 
02184. 



Luigi P. Chella, 72 

Former Shipyard Pipefitter 



BrookUne, MA 02146. 

Jennie H. White, 82 

Retired Clerk; WW U Veteran 

to Quincy 36 years ago. 



A funeral Mass for 
Luigi P. Chella, 72, of 
Quincy, was celebrated 
yesterday (Wednesday) in 
St John's Church. 

Mr. CbeUa died Jan. 22 
at St. Luke's Hospital in 
New Bedford after a brief 
illness. 

A pipefitter at the Fore 



A funeral service for 
Jennie H. (Hamelburg) 
White, 82, of Quincy, was 
held Jan. 21 in the 
Sweeney Brothers Home 
for Funerals, Independence 
Ave. 

Mrs. White died Jan. 18 
in the John Adams Nursing 
Home after a long illness. 

A former clerk and 
typist at the South Boston 
Army Base, she worked 
there for 15 years before 
retiring in 1976. 



Passeri. 

Bom and raised in 
Quincy where he was a 
lifelong resident, he 

graduated from Trade 
School. 

Husband of the late 
Marie (DiTulUo) CheUa, 
he is survived by two sans, 
Peter Chella of Marshfield 
and Robert Chella of 



River shipyard for 25 
She is survived by her years, he worked there for Qaiocy; a daughter, Anne 
husband, Ben E. White Sr., both Bethlehem Steel and Galan of Sandwich; a 

General Dynamics. He 
also worked in the 
maintenance department 
at Raytheon. 

He was a member of 



two sons, Emanuel J. 
White of Sbutesbury and 
Ben E. White Jr. of 
Westford; a daughter, 
Agatha B. White of 



Quincy; a brother, Meyer the National Guard and the 
Hamelburg of Florida; two Quincy Knights of 



sisters, Ellen C. 
Hamelburg and Bessie 
Hamelburg, both of 
Quincy; four 

grandchildren, and many 



Columbus, and a former 
member of the Torre dei 



sister, Adelina Chella of 
Quincy; and two 
graixlcfaildrea 

Burial was in Mt. 
Wollaston Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Bolea- 
Buonfiglio Funeral Home. 
1 16 Franklin St 



She was a Women's ' "^^^ *°^ '^P*>«^^s. 
Army Corps veteran of ^""^ ^^ "* Blue Hill 



Helen D. Fox, 87 

Former Registered Niu^e 



World War II. 

Bom in South Boston, 
she attended school in 
Somerville. She lived in 
Dorchester before moving 



Cemetery, Braintree. 

Donations may be made 

to the Quincy Visiting 

Nurse Association, 1354 

Hancock St., Quincy, MA 

02169. 
^ ** " ■ * • 



A funeral Mass for 
Helen D. (Callahan) Fox, 
87, of Quincy, was 
celebrated Monday in St. 
Agatha's Church, Milton. 

Mrs. Fox died Jan. 18 in 



Sweeney Joroihers 




L 



HOME FOR FUNERALS 

RICHARD T. SWEENEY, JR. 
JEFFREY F. SWEENEY 

1 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE • QUINCY, MASS. 

472-6344 



Westchester, Pa., after a 
long battle with pneu- 
monia. 

A 1926 graduate of 
Massachusetts Memorial 
Hospital School of Nursing 
in Boston, she worked as a 
registered nurse until 1938. 

She was bom in Boston. 

Wife of the late John 
Adams Fox Sr., she is 
survived by a son, John A. 
Fox Jr. of Pennsylvania; 
two grandchildren, and 
many nephews and nieces. 

Burial was in Pine Hill 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Lydon Funeral 
Home, 644 Hancock St. 






Helen C. Halligan, 83 

Retired Education Fund Treasurer 

A faneral Mass for Burdette College in 
Helen C. (Flaherty) Boston. 
Macchi Halligan, 83, of Wife of the late 
West Quincy, was WiUiam Halligan and the 
celebrated yesterday late Joseph Macchi, she is 
(Wednesday) in St. Mary's survived by three' sons 
Church. David L. Halligan of 

Mis. Halligan died Jan. Quincy, Roger F. Halligan 
' - *'^ — ' of Denver and James E. 

Halligan of Clinton; a 
daughter, Katherine E. 
Halligan of New York 
City; three sisters, Anna 
Deady of Duxbury and 
Alice Bowden and Agnes 
Barilaro, both of Quincy; 
and two grandchildren. 

Burial was in the 
church cemeteiy. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 

Funeral Home, 326 
Copeland St. 

Donations may be made 
to St. Mary's School, 
Crescent St., West 



RELIGION 



Houghs Neck Congregational 



23 at home 

She was retired 
treasurer of the 
Massachusetts Higher 
Education Fund and former 
business manager at the 
Chancery of Boston 
Roman Catholic 

Ardidiocese in Brighton. 

An active communicant 
of St. Mary's Church in 
West Quincy, she was a 
member of the Emerald 
Nuts and the St. Mary's 
Seniors. 

Bom and educated in 
West Quincy, she was a 



Two worship services 
will be held Sunday at 
Houghs Neck 

Congregational Church, 
310 Manet Ave. 

Rev. M. Alicia Corea 
will preach on "The Light 
Within" at the 9 a.m. 
worship service. Greeter 
will be Jackie Price. 

Rev. Dr. Peter V. Corea 
will preach on 



"Respecting The 

Differences" at the 10:30 
a.m. worship service. 
Greeter will be Joyce 
Bishop. The choir will be 
directed by Arden 
Schofield. 

Between the services a 
coffee hour will be hosted 
by Marion Nelson. The 
church is handicapped 
accessible. 



Memorial Congregational 



lifelong resident of the ^.v^wv.*. «... 
city. She was a graduate of Quincy, MA 02169 

Paul G. Phillips Sr., 78 



"Called To Follow 
Jesus" will be the sermon 
topic at the 10:30 a.m. 
worship service Sunday at 
Memorial Congregational 
Church of Atlantic, 
Sagamore St. and Newbury 
Ave. 

The service will focus 
on St. Peter's call to 
discipleship and what it 



means for people today to 
be called to follow a 
person. Liturgist will be 
Gil Busch. 

Child care is provided 
during the service. Sunday 
School begins at 9:15 a.m. 

For more information 
about church activities, 
call Rev. Susanna Griefen 
at 984-1524. 



A funeral Mass for Paul 
G. Phillips Sr., 78, of 
Quincy, was celebrated 
yesterday (Wednesday) in 
St. Mary's Church. 

Mr. Philhps died Jan. 22 
at the Elihu White Nufsing 
Home in Braintree after a 
long illness. 

He was owner of Lakin 
Square Cleaners and Fur 
Storage for 30 years. 

He was a member of 
the Quincy Rotary Club 
and the United 
Commercial Travelers of 
America. 

Born in Boston, he 
lived in Quincy since 
1961. He retired in 1977. 

He is survived by his 



wife, Charlotte E. 
(Marshall) Phillips; a s<», 
Paul G. Phillips Jr. of 
Quincy; two daughters, 
Diane E. Phillips of 
Quincy and Maureen A. 
niillips of Milton; and four 
sisters, Mary McCarthy 
and Eleanor Connerton, 
both of Quincy, Kathleen 
Elliot of Milton and 
Dorothy Banks of 
Marshfield. 

Burial was in New 
Calvary Cemetery, 
Mattapan. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Hancock St 



United Methodist 



Rev. Harry Soper Jr. 
will preach wi "On Good 
Authority" at the 10 a.m. 
worship service Sunday at 
Quincy Community United 
Methodist Church, 40 
Beale St., WoUaston. 

Scripture reader will be 
Susan Little and the senior 
choir will be led by Music 
Director John Ray. Sunday 
School will follow the 
Young Disciples message. 

Greeters will be 



Bethany Congregational 



Daisey E. Pratt, 95 



A private funeral 
service w^ held for 
Daisey Edna (Gore) Pratt, 
95, of Quincy. 

Mrs. Pratt died Jan. 23 
at home. 

She was a cafeteria 
worker for the Quincy 
Public Schools during the 
1950s. 

A native of Jamaica in 
the West Indies, she came 
to the United States at the 
age of 16 and settled in 
Quincy. 



Wife of the late 
William Pratt, she is 
survived by a son, Donald 
Pratt of Stoughton; a 
daughter, Mary Pratt of 
Quincy; and two 
grandchildren. She was the 
mother of the late William 
Robert Pratt 

Burial was private. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Deware 
Funeral Home, 576 
Hancock St 



Elizabeth Russell, 99 



Barbara Nichols, a 
representative of the 
Heifer Project, will speak 
at the 10 a.m. worship 
service Sunday at Bethany 
Congregational Church, 
Spear and Coddington Sts. 

She will be 

accompanied by a visitor 
from Uganda, one the 
countries serviced by the 
Rutland-based Project, and 
will show a video 
describing the agency's 
work to Church School 
children. 

Rev. George Hodgkins, 
interim minister, will 
preach on "Making 
Decisions That Last." 
Scripture reader will be 



Tkanday, JaMary 27. 1994 Qalacy Sua Faft 17 

Catholic Schools Week 
Events At St. Joseph's 



St. Joseph's School in 
Quincy Point will 
celebrate Catholic School^ 
Week Sunday, Jan. 30 
through Friday, Feb. 4. 
Events will include: 
•Jan. 30: Grandparents 
Day. The day will be 
highlighted by a 10 a.m. 
Mass followed by 
refreshments and a display 

of students' work in the 
school gym. A book fair 
will also be held in the 
school library from noon to 
2 p.m. 

•Jan. 31: Student Ap- 
preciation/Free Tag Day. 
Events will include 
volleyball tournaments for 
Gra(tes 5-8 and a surprise 
treat in the afternoon. 

•Feb. 1: Teacher Ap- 



preciation Day. Teachen 
will be treated to breakfast 
and school will be dis- 
missed at noon. 

•Feb. 2: Volunteer- 
Community Server Appre- 
ciation Day. Students will 
honor people who "help 
out" at the school. 

•Feb. 3: Open House. 
The event will be held 
ftx>ra 9:40 to 10 a.m. for 
Grades Pre K-4 and 10 to 
10:20 a.m. for Grades 5-8. 
Registration for Grades Pre 
K-8 wiU be held from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m., or by 
appointment by calling 
773-8080. 

•Parents Appreciation 
Day. Parents will be 
honored at the 9 a.m. First 
Friday Mass. 



Scripture Study Begins 
Feb. 2 At Star Of The Sea 



Richard and Judy Malloy. 
Ushers will be Scott and 
Michelle Kresler. Hosting 
the fellowship hour in 
Susanna Wesley Hall will 
be Virginia Hawes, 
Margaret Troup, Esther 
Paulsen and Carrie Gray. 

At noon. Rev. Soper 
will continue his Inquirer's 
Class education series. 
Church facilities are 
handicapped accessible 
and child care is provided. 



A six-week Scripture 
Study will be held 
Wednesdays from Feb. 2 
through March 9 from 7:30 
to 9:30 p.m. at Star of the 
Sea Parish, 107 Bellevue 
Rd., Squantum. 

Entitled "Biblical Roots 
of Christian Prayer," the 
study is the fourth part of 



the "Catechism of the 
Catholic Church" series 
and will be presented by 
Celia Sirois, M.A. 
Registration at the door is 
$15 per person. 

For more information, 
call CHRISM (Christian 
Responsibility in Shared 
Ministry) at 331-5194. 



St. Mary's School 
Registration Feb. 8 



Vivian Miller. The 
Chancel Choir will be 
directed by Gregory Flynn, 
organist. A fellowship hour 
will be hosted by Thelma 
Bomemann and Marybeth 
Lynch in the Allen Parior 
following the service. 

The Pastor's 

Confirmation Class and 
Bible Study Group will 
both meet at 11:30 a.m., 
the Youth Group from 6 to 
8 p.m. and the Adult 
Christian Fellowship from 
7 to 9 pjtn. 

The church is 
handicapped accessible. 
Child care is provided for 
infants aiMl toddlers during 
the worship service. 



St Mary's School, 121 
Crescent St., West Quincy 
will conduct Grades PK-8 
registration for the 1994-95 
school year Tuesday, Feb. 
8 at 11:45 a.m. 

Parents registering a 



child should bring reg- 
istration fee of $100 and 
the child's baptismal 
record, birth certificates 
and immunization records. 
For more information, 
call 773-5327. 



Covenant Congregational 



Rev. LuAnn Johnson 
will preach at the 10:45 
a.m. worship service 
Sunday at Covenant 
Congregational Church, 
Whitwell and Granite Sts. 

She will continue her 
sermon series on the 
spiritual heritage of the 
Covenant denomination. 

Richard Smith, minister 
of music will lead the 
choir in introit and two 
anthems. He also play an 
organ prelude, offertory 
and postlude. 

Sunday School will 



begin at 9:30 a.m. During 
the worship service an 
attended nursery is 
available for children age 
4 and younger. Attendants 
wiU be Ariene and Pamela 
Francoeur. 

Following the worship 
service, coffee will be 
served in the fellowship 
hall downstairs. The 
Women's Bible Study will 
resume Sunday, Feb. 13 at 
7 p.m. at the parsonage. 

For more information 
about church activities, 
caU 479-5728. 



A funeral service for 
Elizabeth Stuart (Keaoe) 
Russell, 99, of Quincy, 
was held Jan. 22 in the 
Hamel, Wickens and 
Troupe Funeral Home, 26 
Adams St. 

Mrs. Russell died Jan. 
19 at Braintree Manor 
Nursing Home after a long 
illness. 

She was a member of 
Bethany Congregational 
Church in Quincy and the 
Quincy Chapter, Order of 
Eastern Star. 

Bom and educated in 
Glasgow, Scotland, she 
lived in Somerville before 
moving to Quincy many 
years ago. 

Wife of the late 
William L. Russell, she is 
survived by a son, Wilson 
G. Russell of Harwich and 
Florida; a daughter, Irene 
E. King of Quincy; three 
grandsons and three great- 
grandchildrea She was the 



mother of the late Hugh J. 
Russell. 

Burial was io Blue Hill 
Cemetery, Braintree. 

Donations may be made 
to the Sound System of 
Bethany Congregational 
Church, 18 Spear St., 
Quincy, MA 02169. 



NEWSCARRERS 

WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money by 
tHddng a Quincy Sun 
home delivery route. 

Teiephone: 471-3100 



Church of 
Saint John 
the Baptist 

44SchoolSl.Ouincy.MA 

MASS SCHEDULE 

Saturday 4:00 & 7:00 pm 

Sunday: 7 am, 

9 am, 1 1 am, 

12:30 and 5:30 pm 

Confessions in Chapel Sat. 3-3:45 pm 

Rcctoiy-21 Gay St. 773-1021 




J 



ST. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL 

PRAY STREET, QUINCY 
St. Joseph's School offers a high quality, 
private education at very affordable rates. 

PRE-K: 5 days weekly, 2 hrs, 50 min. each session, 120/mo. 

EXTENDED DAY: until 5:30, entire sctraol year, $25/wk. 

GRADES K-8 TUITION: $1 1 001 st child, $950 each additional child 

•$100 Book Fee* 

CURRICULUM OFFERINGS: 

Religion, Math, Language Arts. Social Studies, Science, Spanish, 

Music, Art, Physical Education, Computer Science 

EXTRA CURRICULAR OFFERINGS: 

Leadership Training through Student Counsel, Cult j Arts Activities, Atter 

School Sports Programs, Junior Achievement, Chapter 1 Tutorial, Choir. 

ATTEND OUR 1994-1995 SCHOOL .REGISTRATION 
ON FEBRUARY 2, 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 

Or call for registration appointment or general Information: 

Lisa MIrasolo, 773-8080 



Page 18 Quincy Sun Thursday, January 27, 1994 



MiieHouse 



imm 



Bay Girls Basketball 



McKeon Leads Granite 
To Mite House Jamboree Title 



Billy McKeon led the 
way as Granite Rail Pizza 
knocked off Skatesmith, 5- 
3. to win the Mite House 
League Jamboree 

championship. 

McKeon, the Granite 
Rail captain, scored four 
goals for the champs. Also 
scoring was Bobby 
Donovan. Assisting on the 
goals were Brendan 
Conley, Bruce Maggio and 
Andy Patten. Mike 
Donelin was outstanding in 
goal as he backboned the 
championship effort. 

For Skatesmith, John 
Segalla scored twice and 
brother Steve added the 
third tally. Each also had 
an assist, as did C.J. 



Stivaletta. 

To advance to the finals 
Granite Rail outscored 
Barry's Deli, 9-6. 

McKeon was enormous 
in this one, too, netting 
six. Josh Giordani, Bobby 
Donovan and Andy Patten 
scored the other goals. 
With assists were Mike 
Ogilvie, Ryan Conley, 
Paul Grazioso, McKeon, 
Giordani and Donovan. 

Andy Ross notched a 
hat trick for Barry's DeU. 
The other three goals were 
scored by Brendan 
Linnane, Danny Sullivan 
and Ryan Tobin. Assisting 
were Mike Delahoyde, 
Justin Swierk, Steve Price, 
Matt Germain, Tobin and- 
Ross. 



Skatesmith advanced to 
the championship game by 
edging Lydon Russell, 6-5. 

Billy Barter and John 
Segalla each scored twice 
for the eventual runners-up. 
Chris Sheehan and Steve 
Segalla added single 
tallies. Steve Segalla also 
posted three assists. 
Sheehan and John Segalla 
each assisted once. 

For Lydon Russell, 
Steve O'Brien netted two 
goals. Brian Lynch, Justin 
Thorley and John 
ChevaUer bad single goals. 
Tom Gleason was the big' 
playmaker with two 
assists. Tom Walsh, Miah 
Hasson and Lynch also 
recorded assists. 



Mite A's Blank Canton 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Mite A travel 



NEWSCARRIERS 

WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra nrtoney by 
building a Quincy Sun 
home delivery route. 

Teiept)one: 471-3100 



team, sponsored by 
Northland Seafood, started 
off the second half of the 
Greater Boston Youth 
Hockey League schedule 
with a 7-0 victory of 
Canton. 

Andy Ross, Brian 
O'Hanley and Billy 
McKeon each scored 
twice for Quincy. Bryan 
Coop>er had the other tally. 
Miah Hasson had two 



LEGAL NOTICE 



SALE OF REAL ESTATE 
UNDER M.G.L. C.I 83A, 

AS AMENDED, AND 

M.G.L. c. 254:4 and 5A 

HEMISPHERE 

CONDOMINIUM. UNIT 128 

211 WEST STREET. 

QUINCY. 
MASSACHUSETTS 
By virtue of the 
Judgment and Order of the 
Quincy Division of the 
Norfolk District Court 
(Docket No. 93 CV 1064) in 
favor of Hemisphere 
Condominium Trust 
against Beverly J. Whalen 
establishing a lien 
pursuant tp M.G.L. 183A:6 
on the real estate known 
as Unit 128 of the 
Hemisphere Condominiurrv 
for the purpose of 
satisfying such lien, the 
real estate will be sold at 
Public Auction at 1:00 
o'clock p.m. at the 
premises, 211 West 
Street, Quincy, 

Massachusetts on the 
1 1 th day of February, 1 994 
A.D. The premises to be 
sold are more particularly 
described as follows: 
DESCRIPTION: The 
unit being know as Unit No. 
128 in the Building at 211 
West Street, Quincy, 
Norfolk County, 

Massachusetts of the 
Hemisphere Condominium, 
a condominium 

established pursuant to 
Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 183A by 
Master Deed dated 
December 20, 1972 and 
recorded with Norfolk 
Deeds on December 21 , 
1972, Book 4897, Page 
669, which Unit is shown 
on the floor plans of the 
Building filed 

simultaneously with said 
Master Deed in Norfolk 
Deeds, Book 4897, Page 
669. Said Unit shall be 
conveyed together with an 



undivided 5.62 percent 
interest in the Common 
Elements described in the 
Master Deed. 

Said unit shall be sold 
and conveyed subject to 
all outstanding municipal 
or other public taxes, tax 
titles, assessments, liens 
or claims in the nature 
liens, rights of tenants and 
parties in possesskxi, and 
existing encumbrances of 
record affecting said 
premises including 
mortgage or record if, and 
to the extend that they 
have priority over the lien 
of the Condominium Trust. 
In the event of a 
typographical error or 
omissk>n contained in this 
publicity, the description 
of the premises contained 
in said unit deed shall 
control. 

For title see deed to 
Beverly J. Whalen ddted 
October 21, 1988, and 
recorded with the Norfolk 
County Registry of Deeds 
in Book 81 37, Page 323. 
T E R IM S : A deposit 
payable in cash, certified 
check or bank check of 
$2,500.00 is to be pakJ by 
the successful bidder at 
the time of the auction and 
the balance of the 
purchase price is to be 
paid within thirty (30) days 
of the auction. Other 
terms to be announced at 
the sale. 

Hemisphere Condominium 
Trust 

by its Attorneys, 
Stephen M. Marcus, 
Esquire 

Marcus, Goodman, Emmer 
& Brooks, P.C. 
45 Braintree Hill Park, 
#107 

Braintree, MA 02184 
(617) 843-5000 
Dated: December 28, 
1993 
1/20. 1/27. 2/3«4 



assists while Kevin 
Richardson, Tim Duggan, 
Matt Lavery, Cooper and 
McKeon collected one 
each. 

Bruce Maggio was 
strong in goal as he turned 
in his second shutout of 
the season. Matt Germain, 
Jamie Chiocchio, Jon 
Chevalier and Sean 
Moriarity all played well 
for Quincy. 



LEGALNCffiCE I 



SHERIFFS SALE 
COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
Norfolk, ss. 

Seized and taken on 
execution and will be sokj 
be Public Auction on 
Thursday the 24th day of 
February A.D. 1994 at 
1 1 :00 o'clock A.M. at the 
Deputy Sheriffs Office at 
630 High Street in Dedham 
in said County of Norfolk, 
all the right, title and 
interest which Richard 
Murphy, Peter Murphy and 
David P. Murphy had (not 
exempt by law from 
attachment or levy on 
execution) on the 24th day 
of May A.D. 1993 at 9:00 
o'clock A.M., the time 
when the same was seized 
on execution in and to the 
following described real 
estate. 

A certain parcel of land 
with the buildings thereon 
situated in Quincy in the 
County of Norfolk and 
Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts, being rK>w 
known as and numbered 
24 Royal Street and shown 
as lot 381 on a plan by 
Charles D. Elliot, dated 
April 1892, recorded with 
Norfolk Deeds Plan Book 
14, Plan 640. and bounded 
and described as follows: 

SOUTHWESTERLY by 
Royal Street, fifty (50) 
feet; 

NORTHWESTERLY by 
lot 380 on sakj plan, one 
hundred (100) feet); 

NORTHEASTERLY by 
lot 405 on said plan, fifty 
(50) feet; and 

SOUTHEASTERLY by 
lot 382 on saki plan, one 
hundred (1 00) feet. 

Containing 5,000 
square feet of land 
according to sakJ plan. 

Barbara A. Chlaason 
Deputy Sharilf 

1/20. 1/27. 2/3/94 



By LESLIE SATKEVICH 

The Quincy Bay girls' 
basketball teams ran into 
very tough competition 
this weekend. The eighth 
grade girls suffered three 
defeats. 

On Saturday they fell to 
Norwell, 26-15. in South 
Shore League play. Erin 
Barry scored 2 points and 
grabbed a whopping 10 
rebounds. Sarah Satkevich 
scored 6 points and 
Dominique Good scored 3. 
With 2 points were 
Christie Myers and Leela 
Shankar. 

Later in the day Quincy 
was topped by Hingbam, 
20-7. Satkevich scored 3 
points and 2 were added 
by Kelly Shaw and 
Jocelyn West. West also 
added 3 assists. 

On Sunday the eighth 
graders dropped a close 
decision to North 
Attleboro, 32-29. Good 
paced Quincy with 8 



points, followed by Barry 
with 7. Myers netted 6 
points while Satkevich and 
Shankar both scored 3. 
Kara McSweeney pitched 
in with 2 points. 

On Saturday the Quincy 
seventh grade girls were 
bested by Norwell, 13-10. 
Catherine Giordano was 
outstanding as she scored 
7 of Quincy's points and 
picked up an amazing 21 
rebounds. Kim Heurth 
scored 4 points and was 
impressive in the 
defensive zone with 8 
steals. Liz Boc notched 2 
points. 

The seventh graders fell 
to a powerful Newton 
squad, 46-23. Giordano 
and Heurth again led 
Quincy with 10 and 9 
points, respectively. Liz 
Carten chipped in 1 point. 

The seventh grade team 
was hampered by the 
absence of a number of 
their players but sixth 



graders Aubrey Guastalli 
and Caitlin Powers filled 
in wonderfully. Powers 
was strong on the boards 
with 8 bounds while 
Guastalli scored 3 points. 

In Saturday's sixth 
grade action, Quincy was 
nipped by Weymouth, 24-' 
22. Guastalli was the 
leading scorer Quincy 
while Amy Satkevich was 
tops off the glass. Caitlyn 
O'Donnell and Lisa Vidali 
played exceptional 
defense. 

On Sunday Quincy blew 
out St. Anns CYO, 49-10. 
Kelly Raymer led the 
charge with 14 points. 
Other top scorers were 
Guastalli (9), Powers (6), 
Satkevich (5) and Ashley 
Rowerdink (4). Also 
scoring were O'Donnell, 
Vidali, Tama Baker, 
Camilla Kidd and Aimee 
DuBois, each with two 
points. 



St. Moritz Devils Roll And Tie 



The St. Moritz Devils 
played two excellent 
hockey games this 
weekend. On Saturday 
they punished the Lowell 
Chiefs, 12-3, and on 
Sunday they battled to a 0- 
tie with the Assabet 
Valley Patriots. 

Two players, Pat 
Balaconis of South Boston 
and Mike Aylward of 
Milton, registered hat 
tricks against Lowell. 
Kevin Lynch of Milton 
was close behind as^ he 
scored two quick goals. 



^imMmmm 



COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND • 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P00d2El 

Estate of ALFRED C. 

BUBEAR 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captloned matter praying 
that the last will of said 
decedent be proved and 
allowed and that PAUL G. 
HUGHES of WEYMOUTH 
in the County of NORFOLK 
be appointed executor 
named in the will without 
surety on the bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham, on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 2. 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petitk>n. 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other tinfie as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alksw) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford. Esquire. First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this eighteenth 
day of January, one 
thousar>d nine hundred 
and ninety-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Raglatar of Probata 
1/27/&4 



Also scoring were Corey 
Rosenfield of Sharon, 
Steve and John Segalla, 
both of Quincy, and Bobby 
Celucci of Marshfield. 
With assists were 
Balaconis, Aylward, 
Rosenfield and Steve 
Segalla. The defensemen 
for the Devils were 
excellent and they helped 
set up several goals. 

Sundays game against 
Assabet Valley was an 
exciting and evenly 
contested match. Tom 
Hughes of Quincy, Mike 



COf^MONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0079E1 

Estate of RALPH A. 

BETANCOURT 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that the last will of said 

decedent be proved and 

allowed and that CLAUDIA 

BERMUDEZ of LINCOLN in 

the County of MIDDLESEX 

be appointed executrix 

named in the will without 

surety on the bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the allowance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in sakJ 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 2, 
1994. 

In addition you should 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving tfie specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may altow) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness. Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire. First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this eighteenth 
day of January, one 
thousand nine hundred 
and ninety-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Raglatar of Prob al a 

1/27/94 



Carr of Hyde Park and Joe 
Carr of South Boston made 
several assaults but were 
unable to penetrate the 
pads of the excellent 
Patriots' goalie. Brett 
Wood of Newton nude a 
dramatic late game'riisb at 
the net but was unable to 
score what would have 
been the game winning 
goal. 

The Devils were 
awesome on defense as 
they shut down the 
Assabet Valley attack. 
Tim Egan of Braintree and 
Mark Mulhem and Richie 
Howe, both of Mihon, 
were top-notch defenders. 
Goalie Kevin Regan of 
South Boston was flawless 
between the^pipes for St. 
Moritz. 

In action the week 
before, the Devils fell to 
the North Shore Raiders, 
3-0. They were also 
topped by the South Shore 
Kings, 7-3. 

St. Moritz goals against 
the Kings were scored by 
Aylward, John Segalla and 
Steve Segalla. Assists 
were made by Balaconis 
and Nick Same of Milton. 



St. John's 



Bob Saluti and Mike 
Priscella are locked in a 
tight battle for the lead in 
St. John's Holy Name 
Society Bowling League. 
Saluti has a razor thin lead 
with an average of 102.83. 
Priscella is breathing down 
his neck with an average 
of 102.82 

PrisceUa has the best 
high triple with a score of 
345. Saluti is second with 
344. In third is Dave 
Gilliland with a high triple 
of 320. 

Saluti has rolled the 
best high single, 144. The 
second highest score was 
posted by, you guessed it, 
Priscella. Gilliland has 
the third best single witfi 
133. 

The high team triple 
was rolled by Salati's 
team, 1156. 



Thursday, Jaanary 27, 1994 Qoiacj Sua Pjngt 19 




HALLS FOR REhTT 

Nwily R»nov»fd 

Sons of Italy Social CMitar 

QolctonUon Suite 

Capacity -300 
V«n*tiMi Room 

Capacity -140 
Call 472-5900 tf 



INTERIOR AMD EXTERIOR 
Painting, Papthanglng, 

Roofing, Carpantry, 
Guttan 

Joe (617) 770-7917 

2/3 



HALL FOR RENT 

Nickarson Poat No. 382 
Amarlcan Laglon, Squantum, MA 

Handhtpptd Aoc»ssbt». 

Capacity 90 or Im8. 

Caa 328-0824 

Monday through Saturday 4-7 pm TF 



A NEW HALL 

Now under construction on 

Quarry St., available early 

1994 for weddings, showers, 

meetings and banquets. 

QUINCY ELKS 

472-2223 tf 



HALL FOR RENT 

North Quincy 

K of C Building 

5 Holiis Avenue 

For information ploase call 

767-0519 TF 



2 HALLS FOR RENT 

1 sultabia for large functiena 

(3504- people); othera auHed 

for amalier functlona (120 

people). 

Call the George F. Bryan Poat 

472-6234 tf 



MrSCeLLANEOIIS 



BAHAMA CRUISEI 

5 days/4 nights, 
Underbookedl Must Selll 
$249/Couple. Limited Tick- 
ets. (407) 767-0208 ext. 4625 
Mon-SatQam-IOpm i«7 



i^iPliMiil 



MfANTED 



HAND TOOLS 
WANTED 

Wood or steel planes. Also, 
chisels, damps, tool chests, 
old handtools, all trades (ma- 
chinist, pattern maker, watch- 
niaker, etc.) shop k>ts. Also, 
antiquarian books, frames, 
paintings, crocks, lanterns. 
Antkfues in estate lots. 

1-617-558-3839 tf 



NEWSCARRIERS 
WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money 
by building a 
Quincy Sun home 
delivery route. 
Telephone: 
471-3100 



PRAYER TO THE 
BLESSED VIRGIN 
(Never Known to PaO) 
Oh most beautiful flower of 
Mt. Carmel, Fruitful vine, 
q>Iendor of Heaven. Blessed 
Mother of the Son of God. Im- 
maculate Virgin. Assiit me in 
my necessity. Oh Sur of the 
Sea. help me and chow me 
herein you are my mother. Oh. 
Holy Mary, Mother of God. 
Queen of Heaven and Earth! I 
humbly beseech you firom the 
bottom of my heart to succor 
me in this necessity. There are 
none that can withf^tand your 
power. Oh. show me herein you 
are my mother. Oh Mary con- 
ceived without sin, pray for us 
who have recourse to thee (3x) 
Holy Mother, I place this cause 
in your hands (3x) Holy Spirit, 
you who solve all problems, 
light roads so that I can attain 
my goal. You who gave me 
divine gift to forgive and forget 
all evil against me and that in all 
instances in my life you are 
with me. I want in this short 
prayer to thank you for all things 
as you confirm once again that 
I never want to be 8q>aiated 
from you in eternal glory. Thank 
you for your mercy toward me 
and mine. The person must say 
this prayer 3 consecutive days. 
After 3 days the request will be 
granted. This prayer must be 
published after the favor is 
granted. t.ud. iff 



Save Gas And Money- 
Shop Locally 



Vinyl TVWIn RtptooMMnt 



::HiiiiiHil::. 



EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY 
OFFICE MANAGER 

Position available, application and 
job description on file at Hull Police 
Dept., 1 School Street, Hull, MA 
02045. Salary $20,211.73 to 
$22,799.31. Excellent benefits, 
background investigation and 
record check required. Must be 
excellent typist, have advanced 
computer, payroll and budget 
preparation skills, able to operate 
office equipment, work with police 
officers and the public. Applications 
accepted until 02/04/94. Donald F. 
Brooker, Police Chief [E/O/E, A/A]. 



David J. C«s«y 

Vinyl SMIng Co. 

Guff era, Storm WIndoma, 

VnndowSD^eU 
188.00 bialaled 328-7872 mi 



TAX RETURNS 

Very Low Rates 

Richard C. McDonough, EA 

Professional Service 

In Your Home 
15 Years Experieryce 
472-2694 4 



D.J. LEAMAN & SONS 

Interior Contactors 
Painting & Wallpapering 

32yrs. Quality Workmanship 
471-4576 
Fraa EaVmataa «2i 



TAX PREPARATION 

Rata. Mika sura you*rt gsding al 

the daduoUona youVe enUHad to «Mi 

proftaaional tax prspafallon at 



Slavan R. ManafMd & Co. 
617-479-2220 ant 






PRBQSOSI 

_ LAMP 

REB\IR& 

REWIRING 




EXPERT 

iim MfAii 

AMWWNC 



QRANITE 
LOCK CO. 

472-2177 

755 SOUTHERN ARTERY 
QUINCY TF 



PC A Needed 

tor w/c bound lonwle 

In ttio Quincy ana. 

Satiffdaya A Sundays 

6 to 11 a.m. 
Plana call 479-M78 \tv 



Port-fime BilinfpiNil/ 
BicuHural liilarmvrttn 

As part of our ongoing mission to provide the best 
community-based services possible, South Shore 
Mental Health (SSMH) will be conducting a needs 
assessment of the Asian American community in 
Quincy. Part-time bilingual/bicultural woriccrs are 
needed to conduct interviews for this needs 
assessment. 

• Training will be provided 

• Mileage/transportation costs will be paid by SSMH 

• Hours arc flexible 

• No experience necessary 
Job requirements: 

• Fluency in Cantonese & English or Vietnamese 
& English 

• Maturity and professional manner 

For more information, or to apply for a poaklofi, 
please call Alaric BIcn or Pcagy Hearty, at 
(617) 847-1900. EOE, M/F/D/V. 



SOUTH SHORt 



MENTAL HEALTH 



A&T VACUUM 

• 19.95 OMfhaulSpecW on 

ary vacuum 
' S awiln g macWntrapilring 

• VCR rapiMng and cleaning 
•Shiiptning 

(soteMis, knives, etc.) 
•Crack XL Vacuums $249 

• BaoMux w^poww nozzle 

$19Ql 

• Usad vacuums $45 1 ii|> 

27BedaSL,Wolaslon 
47»6066 IF 



y 



P RQFESSQJSLU 
&SCREE1SB 



MI 



OMHlf 

|PJ||tt|y||| 






PERFECT 

PAnrco. 



'^ 



Marior-Extariw PalnUng 

• Wallpaparing 

• Colling and Wall Rapair 

• Light Carpontry 

• Qonaral Ropaira 

Free Estimates 
Call Gene at 472-9676 



Your SouMi Sfwra 

Headquarte rs 

For 



Appliance 
service 

ONAU 
MAJOR 
APn.lANCCt 



HANCOCK TIRE 

& APPLIANCE 

1 tS Franklin St . So Quincy 

4/2-1710 

TF 




YARD WORK CO. 

* Reliable Lawn 
Mowing Service 

* Expert Bush & Hedge 
Trimming 

• Yard Cleanup 

• Fertilize Lawn 

•other Work-Ask 

Experienced 
FREE Estimate 

Call Bill Fielding 
471-6124 TF 



R Papkey Painting 

Commercial & Reaklenitial 

Free Estimates 
Call Bob 
773-1531 1/27 




Classified 

Ads Get 

Results 



a 





Tlie <%uftno3r A^^ 




1 M4 

1 ^^ 


AL TO: THE QUINCY SUN, 1372 Hancock St. Quincy, MA 
YABLE IN ADVANCE. Payment muat accompMiy order. 


02169 1 




RATES 1 


i INDEX 

1 O tarrtcea 


1WBK |tA)foronainaartkM.upleao«ofda,10eforaacliaddMonalword | 
»^1IHRS a $4JOparinoarlk)nupto»wofdafor$-7inaartk)naofthoaamaad, | 

lOe each addHlonai word. | 


1 O FerSale 
1 □ Atilos 


MtWHKS O |4JOparlnaarttonuptoaOwoidafor6-12inaortlonsoftliaaamaad. | 

lOi mora each addWonal word. a 


! O Seals 

1 a FerReiM 
1 O Wanted 


liWBKt a $4A>parlnaartk)nuplo20wordafor13or4noralnaartionsoftha . 
OR MOM ssme ad. lOt each additional word. | 


1 a Help Wanted 
! Pate. Uveetock 
1 Loel and Found 
1 a Real Ealate For Sale 
1 J Real Eatale Wenled 
! O MaceMeneoua 


n Fnclotod It $.. for tho followina ed 


to run wookt 1 


in Th« Ouincy Sun 

CftPY- 


i a Work Wanted 
1 a AnMquea 

■ n Calna A fitAinMa 


— 


' O Real Homes 




1 Oey Cere 
I O Peraonel 




1 Electrical ft Appliances 


NOMPUNDWIU.MMAnATTIMOOrimiACTRATIM1Nil«mrOFCANCftlA1ION. | 



Pagf 20 Quincy Sun Thursday, January 27, 1994 



Weight To Lose?? 
No Need To Wait! 

l^t Us Help You l»se More In '94 



While you are using the program 

you will not feel hungry. 

You will feel more energetic and 

YOU WILL LOSE FAT! 

ALL NATURAL, SAFE & EFFECTIVE 

100% GUARANTEED 

D*«r Hoxnan, 

Knclosad picas* find my oh«ok for ay r«- 
ordar of your wai^t losa product . This is 
tba bast thing I ' v* avar dona by aysalf . 
Without any affort tha waight is oooing 
off. I hav* lost 60 poiinds so far. 15 mora 
and I hava raaohad my goal . What a graat 
faaling that will ba. This is tha lowast 
I 'va waighad sinca my daughtar was bom 10 
yaars ago. ThaxJc you so nuoh. 

Annm Maria - Dmnvmrm 

Call (617) 471-1963 - 770-1670 

NORMAN 1. NISENBAUM, B.S. Regiscercd Pharmacist 

215 Samoset Ave. -Quincy, MA 02169 

Mail Orders Accepted 

$30.00 + $1.50 tax + $3.00 Priority Mail = $34.50 Total 



License Board Approves 
Extended Hours For Cafe 



After making their 
second request in three 
months for an extension of 
their operating hours, 
Massimo's Caffe received 
approval from the City 
Licensing Board on 
Tuesday, on a three month 
trial basis, to be open 
seven days a week, 12 
hours a day. 

Effective immediately, 
the cafe's new business 
hours will be 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 
p.m., Sunday through 
Saturday. This timetable 
will replace the 
restaurant's current 
schedule of opening 
Monday through Saturday 
at 7 a.m. with a 9 p.m. 
closing except for 
Saturday when the 
restaurant closes at 6 p.m. 
The cafe has been closing 
at 6 p.m. on Saturday for 
the past month due to the 
cold weather's affect on 
evening patron traffic. 

The change in operating 
hours marks the first time 
the cafe will be allowed to 



""MRiSTlAN OIOR • '.OPu;* 



5 -0*NCOll..\S • VJi„t,(- « Pij;<Hf 



Fashion 

Eyewear 

SAVE 

*35 



Jn OPTICAL & 

• D« HEARING AIDS^ 

1361-AHancockSt.,QuincySq ^ 
773-3505 • 773-4174 



"rr $499 

Complete 

30 Day Trial 2 Yr Warrantv 

FREE VALIDATED PARKING 



2 Yr Warrantv 



1 YEAR WARRANTY 
ON ALL FRAMES 

MAI '-TOM • 4«4lgT r.AROt 



ic-r in nf I « 



• V w» t SAIMT 



open on a Sunday. 

On April 25, Massimo's 
track record under their 
expanded hours will be 
reviewed by the Licensing 
Board to see if any 
adjustments to their 
schedule are necessary. 

In making his request to 
the Board, Massimo's 
executive chef and 
operations manager 
Graham Riedy said that 
the foot traffic in the area 
of Massimo's during their 
current operating hours 
"was not enough to make a 
goof it." 

"The hours we have 
right now are not 
successful and we're 
asking to have a chance to 
get a foothold and see if 
our new hours will be 
successful," Riedy said. 

Riedy also reviewed 
Massimo's Caffe business 
plans to become more of a 
restaurant and less of a 
cafe. Originally outlined at 
the Board's January 18 
meeting, Massimo's menu 
will feature pizza cooked 
in brick ovens and pasta 
dishes served by a full 
service wait staff. 

"We are changing our 
concept to become more 
like a Bertucci's, except 
for having beer and wine. 
"We don't plan on that and 
we don't want to get 
involved in that," said 
Riedy. 

"We are looking to 
become a family 
orientated restaurant," he 
added. 

Last week Riedy 
conducted canvassing of 
the immediate abutters to 
Massimo's Caffe to 
explain the cafe's business 



^C 



«X 



Now Under New Management 



1436 Hancock Street 

(in Quincy Center) 

Quincy, MA 02169 

617-472-9112 



We now offer Limo Service. CM for an appointment 
and be picked up and returned home. 472-9 112 



Completely Renovated A Upgraded 



New Professional Salon Products 



Nexxusand Paul Mitchell 
> Perm Specials 



Zoto's Soft Body Perm 
Begin Ql'^,9S 
Waxing 



Lips 3.00 Eyebrows 6.00 
' Nail Care Center 



Manicure 750 



• Fast Lane Creative Hairsty lings 

Highlight Specials 

Foil 59.95 Cap 39^ 

Hairstyle Specials 

Shampoo & Set 9.00 

Creative Colors 19.95 

Braids, Updos & Styling 

From 14.95 

• Cut Specials 

Begin at 9 M 



Walk-in Service or By Appointment Hours: 8 a.m.-9 p.m. Monday-Satuiday 
• Handicap Accessibilities 



plans and seek their 
approval. He collected 19 
signatures in favor of the 
expanded hours. 

Riedy said residents he 
spoke to on Hyde Street, 
Faxon Lane, Hardwick 
Road and Forum Road did 
not have any complaints 
regarding any of 
Massimo's operations, be 
it parking, traffic flow or 
trash removal. 

"We are performing a 
service to Quincy residents 
in by giving them a nice 
eating establishment in 
that area," Riedy said. 

Ward 2 Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro, who had 
asked for a continuance on 
Massimo's operating hours 
issue from January 18 so 
that he could collect input 
Irom area residents, 
presented 6 signatures in 
opposition to the new 
schedule. 

DeCristofaro cited 
concerns by the 6 residents 
that have more to do with 
the cafe's proposed new 
brick oven pizzeria 
concept and menu than 
they do with the specific 
hours Massimo's is open 
for business. 

"They are concerned 
with the fact that it's 
becoming a pizza place, 
that the restaurant has 
changed direction and that 
the next step might be a 
beer and wine license," 
said DeCristofaro. 

"These residents are 
concerned that further 
menu changes will 
ultimately lead to 
decreased property values 
and an increase in traffic 
and parking congestion," 
DeCristofaro said. 

Ward 2 Quincy resident 
Cam Cedrone of 5 Stanley 
Circle spoke before the 
Board in opposition and 
voiced concerns about 
cooking, Massimo's new 
menu plans and the 
possibility of a hiture beer 
and wine license 
application. 

Cedrone said that it was 



her impression after 
speaking last spring to 
Mrs. Raiudli, the wife of 
Massimo's owner Massimo 
Ranalli, that no cooking 
would be done on the 
premises and that only 
cappuccino and sweets, in 
true cafe style, would be 
served. 

"Now it's dinners and 
who knows what else," 
said Cedrone. 

Riedy addressed 
Cedrone's concerns 
directly and also reassured 
her that they were not 
seeking a beer and wine 
license. 

Riedy also noted that 
he held a common 
victualler's license only. 

"If you grant a 
victuallers license, you 
can't limit what's on the 
menu. We don't have the 
right to do that," said 
Building Inspector and 
Licensing Board Vice 
Chairman Matthias 
Mulvey. 

Speaking in favor of 
Massimo's operating 
practices in general was 
Quincy resident Robert 
Pinato of 26 Pearl Street, 
a former mail carrier aiKl 
patron of Massimo's Caffe. 
Addressing the Board, 
and Cedrone, Pinato asked 
if they really wanted to 
encourage business in 
Quincy. 

"Give 'em a shot; give 
'em a chance," said 
Pinato. 

Reno Litterio of 25 
Hynes Street, graphic 
design artist and 
advertising consultant for 
Massimo's, questioned if 
those residents in 
opposition to the restaurant 
had ever been inside 
Massimo's. 

After a short period of 
discussion between Pinato, 
Cedrone and Litterio, 
Police Captain Frederick 
Laracy proposed the trial 
period for the extended 
operating hours. 

Mulvey seconded this 
move. 




YOU #^ 

AUTO 

KNOW 




by Tony Centorinc, Bill Starkle and Kevin McGroaty I 
DEPENDABILmr, PRICE, SAFETY 



How much do price, de- 
pendability, and safety factor 
into the consideration to pur- 
cliase a new car? Respon- 
dents to a recent nationwide 
sun/ey of car buyers shows 
that 34 percent of consumers 
considered dependability to 
be a car's most important 
feature. In second place at 21 
percent was the car's pur- 
chase price. Up from a fifth- 
position showing a few years 
bacl« is safety, which ten 
percent of tfie respondents 
considered to be of top im- 
portance. Related to tfiis up- 
graded concern for safety Is 
the fact that 73 percent of 
those answering the sun/ey 
said that they always used 
their seat belts. Finally, 77 
percent of tha6e¥yho planned 
to purchase a new car in the 
next year said Ihatlhey would 
'Kkatf select a car with a 
driver's side air Iwg. 



HINT: Fifty-five percent of 
survey respondents who 
would lii^ely buy a car witfiin a 
year said thiey would lil^e a 
passenger's side air bag in 
addition to a driver's side air 
bag. 

Our team at LEO & 
WALT'S SUNOCO has 
earned a wonderful reputa- 
tion from our many satisfied 
customers . . . your friends 
and relatives. We are your 
local full service auto repair 
shop that tai^es pride in what 
we offer you and you will ben- 
efit from the difference. Stop 
in and visit us at 258 Quincy 
Ave. E. Braintree (843-1 550). 
Our ALL-DATA system keeps 
us updated constantly on all 
manufacturer updates. 
Hours: Mon.-Fr1. 6anrH9pm, 
Sat 7am-9pm, Sun. 9anv 
5pm. "A Place Where Your 
Car Can Live Longer." 



i 



setii ge Burke Joiii^ ^uim» 



-^M*UM*B« 



'^ A-v\v>.j.../:....^vy 



^TTTTT-y: X x- x- x x- x -x- X- Y: X 5 - D j: U 1 1 2 1 6 '^ 

371.1.1.4 1.1/28/93 
T H n A S (.: R A N F-' U B L. I C I. .1 B R A R Y 
P [) BOX S/9 
aUIMCY riA 021.69 



p— - lg 






L. 26 No. 20 



Thursday, Febmary 3, 1994 




If 




Special Meeting Tonight 

Eight Councillors 
Voice Support Of 
Concourse Project 

By MICHAEL WHALEN 

Ei^ of nine members of die City Council this week expressed at least tentative 
siqjport of the froposed Quincy Center C(mcourse project designed to improve 
access to, and boost the development potential of, the city's downtown area. 



GEOIGE TRIGGER' BURKE pfaiyMfy rii«w* the form that aadc hla rac of the 
y>tart baActlMO stars at tike U alyrftj «f Manac^asetts. Borkc, a Qofaicy attoraey 
' ami foyal ahiauias to his aliM wuiar, was hanored dorliic a ceremoay Sunday before 
the UMKs/Aiahcrst-UniTcrsfty of Rhedc Uand oicd's badetbaU gasM. Covcrafe bcgias 
aaPageUu 

(Qmmcy Sun photo by Robert Bosworth) 

Police To Issue Warnings 
On New Seat Belt Law 



The City Council 
Downtown and Economic 
Devel<q^ent Committee 
win dtacnss the plans fta 
the cast-west roadway, 
which were revealed by 
MayM* James Sheets and 
otha dty officials last 
week, at aqwdal meetii^ 
tooi^ at 7 p.m. in iht 
Cky Coonci] Chamber u. 
Qoincy Qty HaU. 1305 
Hancock St., Quincy 
rfumr 

Councillor Joseph 
LaRaia, "chairman of the 
towniHtiiiT said Public 
Works Commissioner 
David Coltoo will attend 
the meeting and answer 
councillors' questions 
regarding the concourse. 
He added that he 
scheduled the meeting 
because the City Council 
has not the opportunity to 
discuss the project as a 
gnxq). 

"I want us to begin a 
working dialogue on the 
mechanics of it," said 
LaRaia. 

LaRaia said be siq^rts 
the concept of the Quincy 
Center Concourse but 



added that he feels "a 
little more scrutiny" is 
necessary before he and 
his feUow councillors can 
make a final dedsioa 

*l'm concerned about 
the financing, mechanics, 
traffic and other aspects of 
it," he said. "We 
(coundllofs) need to kind 
of get a better handle on 
it." 

LaRaia also noted that 
be felt the timing of 
tonight's meeting is 
ai^ropriate since Colton 
Was scheduled to discuss 
the project this morning 
with officials from the 
Massachusetts Highway 
Department. Coltoo is 
serving as chairman of a 
committee formed by 
Quincy 2000. the city's 
public-private planning 
corporation, to advance 
the jMoject 

Some City Council 
members said they 
strongly txvot constniction 
of the roadway. 

"I think the project is 
important, and it must go 
forward, there's no 
question about that," said 



Council President Michael 
Cheney, who added that 
be looks looks forward to 
die fiixhngs of a citizens 
advisory committee 
formed to study the 
pn^KMal. 

"I'm tcrtally in favor," 
said Ward 3 Councillor 
Lawrence Chretien. "I 
don't see the downtown 
being revitalized without 
it." He also noted that he 
feels the project will 
ultimately increase 
ftfopeity values, whidi in 
turn would increase the 
city's tax base, and is a 
nrcessary endeavor even if 
it requires landtakings of 
other pitqjerties. 

Ward 4 Councillor 
Thomas Fabrizio said it 
makes no sense to talk 
about bringing new 
businesses to Quincy 
without first making the 
city more accessible. 

"Government should do 
what government does 
best, and that's building 
the road and doing the 
infirastmcture work," said 
Fabrizio. "It's fine to talk 

' (Cont'd Om Page 24) 



Most Quincy motoiim 
will likely receive 
warnings regarding de- 
fiance of the new state 
Seat Belt Law before it is 
stricdy enforced. 

Police Chief Francis 
Mullen said Tuesday that 
be will onter members of 
his department to initially 
issue warnings to most 
motorists who are dis- 
covered to be in defiance 
of the law. 

He stressed, however, 
that decisions will be 
made on a "case-by-case 
basis," adding diat stricter 
enforcemem of the law 
will be ufriield in die dty 
after an as-yet-undeter- 



mined amomt of time. 

The chief said he feels 
the law is an important 
one, adding that he thinks 
statistics will show that 
lives will be saved by its 
enforcement Asked if he 
"buckles up" on a regular 
basis, Mullen said he has 
done so for years. 

"I certainly do," he 
said. "I believe in it 
(wearing a seat beh), and 
I do it faithfully." 

Mullen said he also 
feels it is the duty of the 
Quincy Police Depaitmoit 
as well as die local media 
to educate citizens about 
the importance of the Seat 



Beh Law. 

The law, which went 
into effect Tuesday, mates 
it mandatory for most 
Massachusetts mc^nists to 
wear seat belts every time 
they drive, although 
Mullen noted that there 
are some exceptions that 
were written into the law. 
Police, however, may not 
[Hill over a motorist solely 
for defiance of the Seat 

Belt Law and must have 
another reason, such as 
speeding or a similar 
(hiving infiaction, to puU 
over a motorist before die 
law is enfwced. 



USNS Southern Cross 

U-S. Naval & Shipbuilding 

Museum To Receive 

First Ship Next Week 



Quincy 2000 Topic 
For Wollaston-Montclair 



The Montclair- 'P-«» AJ!lS^ ^ 
Wollaston Neighborhood Good Shqdicid. H^aid 
Association ^Su meet and West Sqoaotmn Stt. 
toni^ Clhasday) at 7:30 G»«»» ^"*^' ^ ^ 



Qoincy 2000 Executive 
Director Oiarles D'Aprix 
who will discuss his 
otganizatioa. 



The United States 
Naval & Shipbuilding 
Museum will receive its 
first vessel, the USNS 
Southern Cross, next week 
at its site at the Fore River 
Shipyard in Quincy, 
announces Museum Exec- 
utive Director William 
MacMuUen. 

The vessel is a break- 
balk carrier of the Lfnited 
States Ready Reserve 
Fleet based in Virginia. 
Owned by MARAD (die 
United States Maritime 
Administration), it will 
serve to train cadets and 
instructors from the 
Massachnsetts Maritime 
Academy in a wide lan^ 



of vessel 
procedures. 



systems and 



Related Story 
On Piim- 1() 



The arrival of the 
Southern Cross will be 
offidally commemorated 
in a ceremony aboard the 
ship whidi will feature the 
raising of the Academy 
and Museum flags. In 
addition to the Southern 
Cross, the USS Salem, a 
QuiiK:y-built Navy cruiser, 
is e^iected to be broogte 
to the Museum site this 
spring. A laije public 
welcoming reception is 
jdaooedfor her anivid. lie 



Salem is presendy at the 
U.S. Naval Base at 
Philadelphia. Penn. 

MARAD and Mass. 
Maritime Academy con- 
ceived and implemented 
the training program a y^u* 
ago to train U.S. mariners 
as part of the Sealift 
Training Program. The 
program, which grew out 
of the experience of 
Operation Desert 
Shkld/Storm, will prepare 
officers of the U.S. 
Mercham Marine for die 
specific demands and 
requirements of operating 
Ready Reserve Fleet 
vessels in the evmt of a 

(Coiif40nPttg*3) 



J3um,%mmr» ■■ mUkmmtt^mm* 



MWW 



• — -"». fc»*^.r,«J».4.-* t 5 



Pligt 2 QaiBcy Su Thvaday, February 3, 19M 



Webster's Granted Liquor License 



By LISA CONNELL 

Webster's Eatery, a 
restaurant specializing in 
Middle Eastern foods at 13 
Scammell St., was granted 
a common victualler-all 
alcoholic beverage license 
by the City Licensing 
Board Tuesday. 

Maroun Abouzeid, 
owner of Webster's, h(^s 
to encourage more diners 
to patronize his ethnic 
restaurant. He is hopeful 
that with the addition of 
alcohol to his menu, that 
business will increase and 
additional employees will 
be hired. 

"This request is only to 
have liquor served on the 
table, as in dining room 
services," said Abouzeid. 

Because of this service 
plan and no plans for a 
separate bar area, 
Abouzeid's plans met widi 
no opposition from the 
Board. 



Abouzeid met at an 
earlier date with Ward 2 
City Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro to discuss his 
business plans for 
Webster's. 

DeCristofaro's advice 
included circulating a 
petition among area 
neighbons to get their infmt 
on his plans for the 
restaurant. DeCristofaro 
was a bit surprised with 
the results. 

"I can't recall having so 
many people sign in fxvoi 
of a liquor license at a 
site," said DeCristofaro. 

Nearly 130 area 
residents and business 
owners signed Abouzeid's 
petition in support of the 
restaurant's new license. 

Remaining consistent in 
his opposition to any type 

of liquor licenses including 
Webster's because "there 
are enough liquor 



establishments in Quiocy 
now and we don't need 
anymore," DeCristofaro 
could not dispute the 
number of favorable 
signatures. 

"I feel very much alone 
today - no one is backing 
me," he said. 

Webster's new license 
will formally be granted 
Feb. 8. As is the Board's 
custom with new Ucenses, 
an informal vote of 
approval precedes the 
, fonnal vote which follows 
(Hie week later or at the 
Board's next session. 

Hours of operation at 
the restaurant will not 
change. Currently, 
Webster's is open Monday 
through Saturday, 6 a.m. to 
9 p.m. and Sunday, 7 a.m. 
to 3 pjn. 

Abouzeid has been a 
Quincy resident for the 
past 32 years. 



Ward 4 Assn. Seeks 
$5,000 For Granite Statue 



License Board Briefs 



The Licensing Board 
took the following action 
at its meeting on Tuesday: 

• Granted a request 
from the Girl Scouts of 
Quincy (Peg Keleher) for 
a permit to sell Girl Scout 
cocdcies from March 3-30 
at various locations in the 
city of Quincy. 

• Granted a request 
from the North Quincy 
High School Track 



Boosters (Geoffrey 
Hennessy) for a permit to 
conduct a canning drive on 
Feb. 14 - 16 and April 14 - 
16 for the Spring track 
team. 

• Granted a request 
from St. Ann's School 
P.T.O. (Phyllis 

O'Mahoney) for a one day 
liquor license for a Las 
Vegas Nite to be held Feb. 
11, 7pm.- midnight, at 



the sdiool gym. One St. 
AnnRd. 

• Granted a request 
from the Wollaston 
Chapter No. 156, Order of 
the Eastern Star (Louise 
Mowbray) for a permit to 
hold their 39th Annual 
South Shore Antiques 
Show, Feb. 19 - 21, at the 
Quincy Masonic Temple, 
1170 Hancock St 



The Ward 4 Neigh- 
bcniiood Association is in 
need of another $5,000 for 
the construction of a 
granite statue in honor of 
Qninry'g granite workers. 

Association Treasurer 
Alba Toed said the group 
h(^s to have the statue 
installed in Shea Park on 
Cq)eland Street sometime 
in the spring and has 
already collected $15,000 
in private donations. The 
approximate total cost of 
the project, however, will 
be $20,000. 

"We've had a good 
response,** she said, "but 
we've reached a stand- 
stilL" 

Tocci added that the 
association has received a 
number of pledges from 
pec^le who have not yet 
sent in their donations, and 
once those are sent, the 
group "might be close" to 
its goal. 

The 13-foot statue will 
depict a young granite 
worker holding a hammer 
in one hand and a chisel in 
die other. The base of the 
statue is being made from 
dark gray Quincy granite 
donated by Linda Mondlio 
of Monti Granite on Cend-e 
Street, and the statue itself 
is being sculpted by Andre 
Iwanczyk of New Jersey. 

Tocci said that a brick 
memorial "walk of names" 
will also be installed 



Ever Dream About... 




Flying a plane 
Tracing your roots 
Mastering the computer 
Writing a "killer" resume 
Planning the perfect wedding 



G1994 



Dreams can come true! Beginning February 7th, 
Quincy College offers plenty of affordable non-credit 
courses in interesting subjects. Call or visit today and 
make your dreams come true. 



COMMUNITY EDUCATION PROGRAM 

Quincy ("7) 984.i65o 
College 



34 Coddington Street • Quincy, MA 02169 • (617) 984-1600 




5T0MECUTTHS 
MEMORIAL 




QUINCY 



i t 




ARTIST'S lENDmON of the IMoot granite sUtue being 
built In honor of Qidncy's gnalte workers. The statue is 
scheduled to be installed in Shea Park on Copeland 
Street sometime In the spring. 



around the base of the 
monument for families 
wishing to honor a 
particular granite worker. 
Bricks will be sold for $50 
apiece on a first come, 
first serve basis, she 
added. 

All those who have 
contributed to the moou- 
meot will be mailed a 
"walk of names" order 
form. Extra fMms may be 
obtained from Toed. 

Toed said the Waid 4 
association is also col- 
lecting informatioD about 



individuals who worked in 
the granite industry for a 
booklet of personal his- 
tories. 

Those interested in 
making a donation should 
send checks made out to 
"Granite Workers Me- 
morial Fund" to Alba 
Toed. Treasurer, Ward 4 
NdgUxMfaood Association, 
15 Rodman St., Quincy, 
MA 02169. 

For more information 
about the project call 
Toed at 472-2580 or Steve 

Cantelli at 479-1019. 



ENC Choral Union 
Seeks New Members 



The Eastern Nazaiene 
CoUege Choral Union is 
seeking new members. 

The group includes 
communrty singers as weU 
as students. All vocal paits 
are welcome, but male 
singers ar« especially 



needed. Rehearsals are 
held in the Cove Fine Arts 
Center on the college 
campus, 23 East Elm Ave., 
Wollaston. 

For more infonnation, 
caD 773-6350 ext. 262. 



11«nd«y, PtbTMry 3, 19M QiriMj Su Pliit« 3 



Studds To Host MWRA 
Ratepayers In Washington 



Congressman Gerry 
Studds will host a 
contingent of 

Massachusetts water and 
sewer ratepayers in 
Washington next week, 
and has arranged for the 
group's leaders to meet 
with Clinton 

administration officials to 
press their case for more 
federal money for the 
cleanup of Boston Haibor. 

Residents from many of 
the 61 communities served 
by the Massachusetts 
Water Resources 
Authority, led by Michael 
DeLuca of Weymouth, 
will cone to Washington 
Feb. 8 and 9 to discuss 
ways to reduce their 
relentlessly increasing 
water and sewer rates. 

The first day, Tuesday, 
Feb. 8, leaders of the 
group will meet with top 
officials from the 
Environmental Protection 
Agency and Office of 
Management and Budget 
at meetings arranged by 
Smdds. 

At the group's request, 
Studds and Senators 



Edward Kennedy and Jolin 
Keny will host a meeting 
the next day with members 
of the Massachusetts 
Congressional Delegation. 
That meeting will take 
place at 9:30 a.m. 
Wednesday Feb. 9 in 
Room 1334 Longworth 
House Office Building, the 
hearing room of the House 
Committee on Merchant 
Marine and Fisheries, 
which Studds diairs. 

Studds and other 
members of the delegation 
have been pressing for 
increased federal funding 
for the $6 billion Boston 
Harbor cleanup. Studds 
said today he wUl seek the 
release of $100 million 
aj^ropriated last year for 
the harbor clean up. A 
total of $500 million for 
liardship cities," including 
Boston, is being held op 
until Congress authorizes 
its e]q)enditure. 

The Congressman is 
also pressing forward with 
his plan to find other 
sources of federal revenue 
for water and sewer 

projects; the federal 



^venunmt now pays less 
than 10 percent of Che 
cost, leaving the rest to 
state and local 
govemments. 

Studds has proposed a 
"polluter pays" bill that 
would raise billions of 
doUars by charging taxes 
oa three major pollution 
sources: industrial toxic 
discharges, commercial 
and indiKtrial water users 
and pesticides, fertilizers 
and animal feed. He will 
chair a hearing on the I»I1, 
H.R.2199.0DFBb.22. 

"To prevent an 
unraveling of our pational 
commitment to clean 
water, we must go to the 
smirce of the problem," 
Studds said. "Those yi/tu36c 
actions contribute to the 
degradation of water 
quality should also 
contribute to the cost of 
cleaning up our waterways. 
This 'polluter pays' 
concept is the foundation 
of legislation I have 
introduced to generate 
significant new revenues 
sufficient to drive water 
quality renewal through 
the next decade." 



City Store Raises 
Another $2,800 



The Quincy City Store 
at the Fore River shipyard 
had its most successful 
day to date last Saturday, 
Mayor James Sheets said 
Tuesday. 

Sheets said ibe store 
raised approximately 
$2,800 during its third 
week of operation. That 
doubled the numbers fix>m 
the store's first two weeks, 
including approximate 
figures of $1,500 raised 
Jan. 22 and $1,300 during 
its opening day Jan. 15, he 
added. 

"People having been 
c(Mning from everywhere, 
from the Noith Shore and 
as far as Leominster," 
Sheets said. 

The mayor added that 
the store, which is lootted 
at the shipyard's main 
administration building on 



East Howard Street in 
Quincy Point, is 
continuing to receive "a 
substantial amount of 
inventory" from city 
departments. A favorite 
item among customers 
seems to be old school 
desks, some of which are 
over 100 years old, he 
said. 

Sheets has said that 
proceeds from the store, 
which sells surplus items 
from various city 
departments Saturdays 
fi-OTn 9 a.m. to 5 pjn., will 
be put into a "special 
activities/celebration" 
account for the city. The 
mayor has estimated the 
venture could raise as 
much as $75,000 annually. 
The store's variety of 
goods ranges from pencils 
and pens to much larger 



items such as old parking 
meters, traffic lights, 
adding machines and 
furniture. 

Sheets has said that the 
Massachusetts Water 
Resources Authority, 

which owns the sh^yard, 
may open its own surplus 
store at the site if the 
city's venture is a success. 



Agnitti 

INSURANCE 

HOMB •AUTO •BUSMBSS 



Apollo Lighting & Electric 
Supply Company 

South Shore's Lighting Headquarters 
^ A Full Line Lighting and 
/ \ Electrical Distributor 
^ Lamp Shades ' Lamp Repairs 

I Its.: ShowiDom Moo-Sat 9-5 TTMni 9-8 
J; K Supply Counter Moo-Fii 7-5 Srt 8-5 

767-5000 

476 South Franklin St., Rt 37, Holbrook 




CALL rom A Qixyra ON 

PROPER INSURANCE 

COVERAG E AT 
CXMUVlTil VE PRICES 

770-0123 




CorseCCe SciCon 




TVS, USNS SOUTHERN CROSS, a brMk-balk oirricr of the United StatM Ready 
Raaerrc Fleet, b achedaled to arrive la Qatacy acxt week. The veiiel is the flrit of a 
■aber ef ships to iw kept at the dty's United States Naval * SUpbnldlaf Masenai 

(Courtesy of the US. Naval A Shipbuilding Museum) 

Shipbuilding Museum 
To Receive First Ship 



(CoufdFromPafl) 

natiotud emergency. 

MacMullen credited 
U.S. Rep. Geny Studds (D- 
Cohasset), chainnan of the 
House Merchant Marine 
and Fisheries Committee, 
widi enabling the Museum 
to acquire the Southern 
Cross. 

"The Museum is in the 
process of designing U.S. 
Merchant Marine exhibits 
and has received a number 
of requests for a U.S. Flag 
Maritime vessel to 
complement the USS 
Salem," said MacMullen. 
"Congressman Studds 
suggested acquiring the 
Southern Cross. This is a 
much better vessel for our 
purposes, as we have 



already been developing 
an educational program 
with Mass. Maritime 
Academy. This physically 
gives OS a common exhibit 
from which both 
institutions can benefit, 
and ties our Naval and 
Merdiant Marine programs 
togettier." 

MacMullen said he 
plans to utilize classroom 
and lecture hall spaces of 
the Museum and berthing 
spaces of the USS Salem 
for use by cadets and 
Academy staff in the 



firtuie. 

Mayor James Sheets, 
chairman of the Museum 
Board of Directors, as well 
as Rep. Ronald Mariano 
and Ward 2 City 
Councillor Ted DeCristo- 
faro all have been 
supportive of the Museum 
and its "positive impact" 
on the Quincy area, 
MacMullen said. The 

Southern Cross, he added, 
will represent the first 
physical step in moving 
the Museum fcMwaid. 



OIMiedWg^ 

OFMASSACHUSETTS BAi^ 



rian"l-(an'Htand- 
That-Old-Carpct- 
Another-Ninute"iai{. 

Great timing! you're sick of your carpet WeVe put ours on sale, 
yes. The carpets of Mohawk are or) sale. They're rich, stain- 
resistant, hi^ii)effomance and t)eautiM. And our Color Center 
spedaists can help you discover just the cotor, style and 
texture you want A a prkx you can afford. So why let another 
minute 90 by? 

Orchestra Symphony 

tcg.*26** ieg.«31'» 

%dOM>iCaApel 
Hhm Beautiful RoonK Begin, 

Sal* Ends February 14. 1004 



SOUTH SHORE CARPET OUTLET 

258 Willard Street, West Quincy 



Hours: M-Th 104), Fri-Sat 10-5 



1-800-848-1899 



men A women Complete Hair, Skin A Nail Care A Waxing 



t FACIAL 

! $5«'0ff> 



i 



■"e^^ i^idXi-fe 



^nior Citizens 



i 
I 
i 




72 Billings Road 

North Quincy 

472-5018 

Hours: Mon-Fri 10:00-6:30 

Thuri 12:00-8:00 

Sot & Sun 9:00-5:00 

Connot Im oomMnvd wSh oCiw oMmi. 






I 

J 



Page 4 Qutacy Su nm-Miay, Fcbraary 3, 19M 



OPINION 




USPS 453-060 

Published weekly on Thursday by 

The Ouincy Sun Publishing Co Inc 

1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mass 02169 

Henry W Bosiworth Jr Publisher 
Robert H Bosworth Editor 



30* p«r copy. $12.00 pm y«sr by mail in Quincy 
$14.00 par yNr by mall outaida Quincy. $1700 out of itata 

Telephone 471-3100 471-3101 *7i-3'02 
Second class postage paid ai Boston. Mass 

Postmaster Send address change to 
The Oumcy Sun 1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mass 02169 



Tfie Ou ncy Sun Illumes nc linanciti reioor'sit My lo' 
lyoogrSDriica' trrort m iev«rliMm«nti bui «k<ii 'eprmi thai 
p«ft of 11 aovtt; nrrem m »(Hic^ tie typographical e"0' 
occurs 



•*««;• 



Readers Forum 



She Can't Believe All 

The Media Coverage 

Of Kerrigan Case 



Editor, The Quincy Sun: 
Not that The Quincy Sun 
is guilty, but the 
Menendez brothers can 
now rest easy, for their 
crime of murdering their 
parents has not resuhed in 
the coverage of the 
"heinous act" of bruising 
Nancy Kerrigan's knee. 

I cannot believe the 
local and national media 
coverage this has gotten. 
The people who did this 
were greedy, stupid, mean, 
rotten, etc. But --for God's 

sake— they only bruised her 
knee. 

Can you see the phson 
scene in the TV Movie of 
the Week (as we all know 
there is going to be one), 
"The Menendez Brothers 
in the Prison Yard?" It will 
go something like this: 

Convict #1: "See those 
two guys over there? They 
murdered their parents." 

Convict #2: "Yeah, so 
what?" 



Convict #1: "Okay, see 
those two guys over there? 
They bruised Nancy's 
knee." 

Convict #2: "THEY 
deserve the electric chair." 

It is unbelievable, all 
the TV coverage this has 
gotten. Even after the 
California earthquake, the 
Nancy Kerrigan story took 
tq> billing. 

I am simple agast that 
n^ists and murderers are 
not shown being dragged 
into court in handcuffs-but 
these two guys are. Can 
you just see if every 
hockey player that got hit 
in the knee had the guys 
takra into court? Gee.... 

People, let's get some 
perspective here. We must 
look ludicrous to other 
countries. Earthquakes, 
Bosnia, starvation and 
murders, and TV USA's 
lead story is Nancy 
Kerrigan's knee. 

Pat Ridlen 
91 Rock Island Rd. 



First Night A 
Splendid City Celebration 



Editor, The Quincy Sun: 
This year's First Night 
Quincy was absolutely 
wonderful and upon 
reflection has a value and 
significance whidi cannot 
be overstated! 

At a time when we are 
all acutely aware of the 
devastating problems 
haunting our cities, Hrsf 
Night is a commitment to 
and declaration of what is 
best in us as individuals 
and as a community. It is a 
model of creativity and 
cooperation as individuals, 
families and neighbors of 
all ages and diverse 
backgrounds come 
together to safely and 



joyously share the year 
past and promised. 

As two who totally 
enjoyed a night rich with 
music and merriment we 
offer our congratulations 
and thanks to "Mr. First 
Night" (Mike Cheney) and 
all the city officials, 
employees, businesses, 
religious and community 
groups, volunteers, artists 
and performers who 
contribute(d) throughout 
the year to make First 
Night Quincy such a 
splendid city celebration! 
Mike Cotter 
Cyndy Roche-Cotter 
S Post Island Rd. 



Ward 5 Democrats 
To Caucus Feb. 12 




Sunbeams 

By Henry Bosworth 



Official Family Intact 




There apparently won't be much in new faces 
around Qty Hall this year. 

In fact, there may only be one, alre ady introduced: 
MikeNfcFarland, as purchasing agent, 
succeeding Robert Denvir who is re- 
tiring. 

That did come as somewhat of a 
surprise as McFarland had been ru- 
mored in line for the treasiu'er-tax 
collector post to succeed Dana Childs McFARLAND 
with the latter going to a finance job at Quincy Hospi- 
tal. 

As it turns out, Giilds will stay put. Sheets report- 
edly recently informed him he will be retained as 
treasurer-tax collector. 

Rhonda Merrill, a long-time Sheets supporter who is 
in the private sector, reportedly could have had the 
purchasing job if she wanted it, but apparently turned 
it down. Denvir was asked to stay on a few weeks with 
the runKH' mill guessing that was to give Sheets more 
time to find a new purchasing agent. But the mayor's 
office says Denvir was asked to stay on only to help 
McFarland get adjusted. 

TcMn Koch, the mayor's executive secretary, will 
stay in that post although somewhere down the line 
insiders wouldn't be surprised to see him head up the 
Park-Forestiy-Cemetery Departments, where his fa- 
ther, ttte late Richard Koch, Sr. distinguished himself. 

But Koch has done a good job as executive secretary 
and reports are Sheets at this stage is reluctant to let him 
move to another job. 

One more new face is still possible, though. Sheets 
wants to create a Division of Inspectional Services 
encompassing the building, pltmibing, wiring, weights 
and measures and conservation enforcement depart- 
ments. 

Paul Kennedy of Squantum, a well respected 
plimibing contractor and Conservation Commission 
member, reportedly could have the job but has declined 
it 

The demands of his growing business apparently 
makes it difficult-if not impossible-for him to accept 
the job. 

The job when created may yet go to another outsider 
but erne of the jH^ent department heads in the proposed 
new division could be tapped. 

□ 

TWO POPU LAR QUINCY figures have been pa- 
tients at Quincy 
Hospital. Fire 
Chief Thomas 
Gorman is back on 
the job following 
several days treat- 
GILUS ^GORMAN nient last week for 

a medical problem . . . County Conunissioner John 
Gillis, former City Qerk, suffered a severe ankle 
fracture when he slipped on ice in front of a Braintree 
store Friday. He underwent immediate surgery at the 
hospital and is now recuperating at home. The injury 
has delayed a planned trip to Florida for Gillis and his 
wife, Vi. They were going to leave this week. 






THE DEATH OF Shenn Feller, legendaiy public 
address announcer at Fenway Park, 
was a personal loss to Bill Fitzgerald 
of Quincy 's Photo Qmck.. 

"I loved him," says Fitzgerald who 
worked with Feller and admired him. 
"He was the most generous guy I ever 
knew and he was a fun guy." FITZGERALD 

Fitzgerald, who was Feller's assistant in the PA 
booth fix)m 1966 to 1975, says: 

"Shenn would have been a terrific color man for the 
games. He not only knew his baseball, but he could 
break up the monotonous moments of a game with his 
great sense of humor." 

Feller was always doing something nice for people, 
Fitzgerald remembers. 

He recalls in 1 974 when his s(», Liam, was bom and 
Feller went down into the Red Sox dugout to take up a 
coUecticm from the players for the new baby. 

He also cut across to the visitors dugout where the 
Oakland A's and his old friend Dick Williams were. 

Williams said he didn't have any money on him and 
asked Feller to toss in $5 for him and he would pay him 
back later. 

"I don't think he ever got the $5 back from Wil- 
liams," says Fitzgerald. "It sort of became a running 
gag whenever Williams came back to Fenway." 

Feller had his serious side. He told Fitzgerald not to 
spoad any of the money collected and keep it in the 
bank until Liam started high school. 

Fitzgerald and his wife, dlathy , did and tinned it over 
to Liam when he started at Boston College High School 
in 1988. 

Fitzgerald also fondly remembers the 1975 World 

Series between the Red Sox and Cincinnati Reds. 

'During one of the games. Sham said he had to go 
to the bathroom. 

"You tell them who's going to tMt wbile I'm gone," 
he told Fitzgerald. 

"I d(Hi't know whether he really had to go to the 
bathroom or not, I think what he really wanted to do 
was to let me take part in the World Series ... to give 
me the chance to introduce batters in a World Series 
game. 

"Shenn was a great guy. Ask anyone who really 
knew him." 



JIMMY McGETTTUCK, owner of the Nostalgia- 
Beachccnnber at Wollastco Beach will be honored by 
friends at a 60th birthday party Feb. 15 at the Bryan 
VFW Post on Broad St. 

McGettrick didn't want the party but agreed to it as 
long as all the proceeds went to the Quincy Police 
Athletic League that does so much for Quincy youth. 

A social hour will start at 6:30 pJn. with dinner at 
7:30 pjn. Entertainment will be by Mark Morris & the 
Cat Tunes. 

Tickets are $25 and may be obtained through Bob 
Hanna. president of Quincy PAL or Bob Clark, PAL 
director, both at the Quincy police sution, 479-1212. 



Good Neighbor Fund Open To Quincy Residents 



Ward S Democrats will 
meet Saturday, Feb. 12 at 
2 p.m. in the Beecbwood 
Community Life Center, 
225 Fenno St., Wollaston 



to elect 12 delegates to 
the state Democratic 
Convmtion to be held 
hmt 3-4 at die Worcester 

OcfltllBD. 



Income qualified 
Quincy residents can 
receive up to $200 in 
vendor-paid grants this 
winter from the Good 
NeighbOT Energy Fund, a 
jHt>gnm qxmsored by atea 
utilities aind administered 



by The Salvation Army 

To qualify for 'the 
GNEF, an applicant's 
mcorae for the previous 
year must fall within 150 
to 200 percent of the 
tederal poverty levels for 
their household size For 



example, a household of 
four can earn between 
$21,525 and $28,700. 

Grants are available 
through June, or until ftinHp 
are depleted. 

Now in its nimh season, 
the GNEF is a voluntary 



program of neighbors 
helping neighbors through 
their local utility and The 

Salvation Army. Many of 
the 35 participating 
utilities match their 
customer's contributions. 



.-jcr- -..^i._'_- . 






Quincy Scenes From Yesterday 




nOS int POSTCARD Ticw or Hm WaOMtoa Depot of «■ Newport An. Rath G<wdoa Ml for Now York od a 

Iho Old Colw^j JUIhmi ww tak« tnm the Boaic St tr**" fri» tUi itatioa to begki k«r lout CMroer oa ttage 

Md|e luMn twward NoiMk Dowu. Thm pMtd roof nd 
balMtaf OB tl« kfl h today tho die of Doe Doe't Lowfc 



(From Ike coHectum tfTom Gehin) 



Spotlight On Old WoUaston Depot 



The Wollastoo Depot is the second old Qumcy 
laiKlinait q)otUg|ited in the new Quincy Sun pictmal 
feature, 'X^uincy Scenes From Yesterday." 

Postcards finnn the extensive collectim of TcMn 
Gal vin showing ooce fiunihar scenes , some of which 
have changed and some no longer here, are being 
presented on a regular basis. 

The postcards, between 1898 and the 1930's 
make a nostalgic tie-in with the popular Quincy's 
Yesterdays cohmm. 

Galvin, a proud life-lcmg resident of Quincy, is 
vice president of Bostcn Gear Works, president of 
Quincy 2000. former presideot cf the South Shore 
YMCA, and a member of the Quincy Historical 
Society Board of Trust idK) has long been active in 
his beloved Quincy. 

In the weda ahead a number of Houglis Neck, 



Quincy Pomt, German- 
town, Adams Shore. 
Merrymount, North 
Quincy, Squantum, 
West Quincy and 
Quincy Center scenes as 
well as more from 
Wollastcm will q^)ear. 
For older residents 
this new feature will be 
a fond trip down 
memory lane. For new 
and younger reskloits 
each scene will oifet a 
footnote in Quincy's 

hi^CMy and a lock at what Quincy was like in the 
"good old days." 




THOMAS GAL VIN 



READERS FORUM 



Takes Issue With Criticism Of Early 
Childhood Center Construction 



(Tbe writer of the 
following letter sotautled 
a copy to The Qfdncy Sun 
for pddicatioiL) 

I wish to take exoqitioii 
to a recent letter to the 
editor (in The Patriot 
Ledger) peitaining to die 
new school constiactioa in 
SoQlfa Quincy. The new 
South Quincy Barly 
Childhood Edncatton 
Gntter may or may not be 
an architectural 

masterpiece but the 
structure is rich in 
historical significance 
even prior to its grand 

The City (rf Quincy is a 
proud \)osx to a number of 
municipally owned 
buildings of iittetnational 
stature and acclaim. 
However, both the reality 
of municipal budgets and 
the c<niierstoDes of tbe 
histcnic buildings tell us 
that ncme <tf the more 
impressive structures were 
built in recent times. In 
reality, laws requiring 
ffl>vttnment contracts to be 
awarded to die lowest 
qualified bidder, oonbined 
with a scared of city 



funds, dictate that in 
modem times, municipal 
buildings must be judged 
by what is inside their 
iK^fdls. rather dian outside. 

By agreeing to fond this 
project, the City of Quincy 
has become one <rf the fiist 
cooununities in the region 
to enter an emerging new 
conception early childhood 
education. The project is 
tbe result of countless 
hours of community 

meetings with neighbors 
who were fiustrated by the 
fire ravaged, dilafMdated 
former Lincoln School 
which had been abandoned 
years ago. Shoidy after a 
portion of the building 
collapsed, concerned 
residents and dty ofiBdals 
joined together and before 
long, an historic concqK 
had risen from the rains. 
While all involved were 
aware that the realities of 
the times meant that the 
new stracture would not be 
die Paithenon, the project 
moved forward txdsteied 
by the knowledge diat die 
new structure would be 
historic in other ways. 
Already, city officials 
have entered imo a kindly 



debtte over which historic 
dty figure the building 
shoukl be named for. Widi 
names such as Amelio 
Delia Chiesa and Abigail 
Adams already under 
consideration, it is clear 
dbot numy are proud of die 
new ooMer. 

As Chairman of the 
City Council's Education 
Committee and as the 
Ward Councillor 
representing the area 
where the school is 
located, I am proud to 
have fdayed a role in the 
entire process. More 
deserving of praise, 
however, are the neighbors 
who through hard w«k and 



involvement have helped 
build an historic building. 
As the first brand new 
Quincy school to be buiU 
in several decades, the 
building will shape the 
future of all who are 
educated there. Most 
importantly, as a product 
of citizens and officials 
working together, a 
dangerous relic has been 
turned into a productive 
municipal building that 

will serve tbe 
neighborhood well in the 
coming century. 

Thomas A. Fabnrio 

Ward 4 City Councillor 

Chairman, City Council 

Education Committee 



Crime And Safety Topic 
For Ward 4 Association 



Quincy Police Officer 
Bob Hanna will be guest 
speaker at tbe Ward 4 
Neighborhood Associa- 
tion's monthly meeting 
Tuesday, Feb. 8 at 7 p.m. 
at iht Faith Lutheran 
Center. 65 Roberts St., 
South Quincy. 

All residents are 
wekMae to attend and 



discuss Clime and safety. 

For more information, 
cadi 770-2227. 



WANTB) 
Hm*** a chcRO*lD 



Oufeicy Sun honwdalvMy 
T alup h o nt 471->IOO 



Thwaday, Fdbraaiy S, 1994 Q«te«y 9m Pliga 5 



Quincy's 
Yesterdays 

Deegan Sees 
Tax Rate Cut 
From $53.80 

City Manager William 1. Deegan h. told a Lions Club 
luncheon at die Fox and Howids Grill that he hopes to be able 
to reduce Quincy's tax rate fiom last year's $53.80 because 
of die city 's current favmaUe 







mMM 



hh. 3-9 
4X Years 



¥ ■*' 




financial positioa 

He said the city has mcne 
than $1 million in reserve in 
the Excess and Deficiency 
fund, including $300,000 
from increased hoqnud re- 
ceipts and $371 ,000 mme m state aid than was nqxcted. 

The following da^, Deegan submitted totfie dty Councfl 
arecordUgh $13,220,716 J9budget for 1953, aninaeMe of 
$573,414 over 1952 which was actually more dnn (^6et by 
a boost of $654,000 in expected receipls. 

*WOLLAST0N MAYOR' DIES 

Chester VL Smfth, wfaoae behind-die-scenes p(ditical 
power earned him die tide I^GrofWoUastoo," died at las 
retiiemoit home in Qiieans at die age of 66. Ifis daughter, 
Marjorie, was the wife of Howard D. Johnson, tbe 
restaunuMeur. 

SNUG HARBOR ADDHION 

City Mamger Deegan asked die Qty Council for author- 
ity to appoint an ardutect to design a 12-room, $430,000 
addition to the Snug Harbw School, whidi opened in Sep- 
tember and already was projected to be overcrowded by 
September and already was im>iected to by overcrowded by 
September, 1957. 

'RACE OF ANEMICS' 

Sea Charles W. He(^es denounced the stiat meals tax 
for making the price of foodin restaunutts so prohibitive that 
people are not (ndermg red meitt and thus inoducing a " race 
of anemics." 

QUINCY-ISMS 

Tbe Nedierlands Flood Relief Committee, under Dr. 
Gerhard DcHgelo, was sM iqi to cdlect dodung for storm 
victims on Hdlud and Britam, where 1,500 were dead in 
hales and floods ... Pfc. JofaD F. Donna, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Medie J. Donna of 27 Newbuiy St., N<ndi Quincy, was in 

baric training at F(MtDix,N J I''GclMdas Barbadoro was 

heading a committee to jdan a testimooul dinner for City 
Coimcinor Amelio Delia Chiesa. . . Hamburger was 33 cents 
and haddock fillets 35 cots apound tt Lodgen's, 32 Cottage 

Ave Frederick C. Soiail of 140 Brook Street, Wollasion, 

tax collector fiom 1945 to 1953, died at City Hospital at the 

ageof 70. . .William and RobertDoherty of 139Libeity St, 

Sondi Quincy, were awarded Ea^ Scout rank, die first ever 

at St John's Cfamch . . . Ead and Rand and his DanoeiMe 

Band was jriaying Riday and Satunb^ nights at Sherry's, 

579 Southern Artoy ... The Quin^ Housing Authority was 

prqnring to award a coMxact for demolitioD (^tfae last three 

banacks-type bousios umtsonOevedy Court Quincy Poiitt 

.... The Rev. Charies G. Duffy, curate, discussed his travels 

in Europe at a meetmg <tf die Sk. Arm's Women's Cbb in tbe 

parish duUiouse on Willow St . . . City manager Deegan 

recommended that Quincy join in the MDC incinerator 

proposal for Neponset River mardies near the Quincy- 

Mdton line ... "Afbur m Trimdad," Marring Riu Hayw(nth 

and Glenn Fold, was Ikying at die Adsms Theater ... The 

Legislative Committee on Qties heard a bill duU would 

permit die sale of programs aid fight refiesfaments at scboiri 

itfdetic events in Veterans Memorial Stadium . . . Samuel 

SiBxmitz, vice president of the Tenq^ Beth El, was named 

to head die tenq>ie campaign committee . . . Some 200 

parertts met widi prindiMd V. James DiNardo to discuss 

ftmnatioo of a Snug Harbor Sdiool PFA . . . Ibe MDC wm 

preparing a new picruc ground on a hmnmock just north of 

Black's Creek <^ Quincy Stotatt Drive . . . The dub siiioin 

dinner was $1.95 and baked suifibd lobster $1.50 at the 

Mapfe Cafe, 6-8 Maple St . . .Julius LaRoia'sreconling of 

"Aiqrwhere I Wander" was a tt)p seller on 45 or 78 ipm at 

Jason's, 1514 HaocockSt .. Atty.JoimFJC Dolierty of 104 

Efanwood Ave., W<dhstoa, was swomin as a member (rfthe 

Suffd^-Noffdk Rent Advisoty Board. 



r-i«—"it%rTii> 1 




n«.« Q.IK7I 




Marie's 
Kitchen 



By MABIE J. D'OUMFIO 



Shepherd's Pie 



This seemingly unending winter thus 
far has been called many names. I'm 
calling it the winter from you know 
where, bot one in which I'm in the 
kitchen an awfiil lot. 

One night while making an ordinary 
shepherd's pie, I decided to place a crust 
over the big black cast iron pan with 
great results and it took me no time at 
all. The crust was already made in the 
refrigerator, so it was twice as easy. If 
you don't own a cast iron frying pan, any 
pan that can go into the oven wiU do. 

Shepherd's Pie 

1 1/4 ground meat (any kind wiU do) 

1 large can of mixed vegetables (or 

frozen) 

4 large potatoes (mashed) 



enough pie cmst fw a mne-inch pan 
1 small onion (chopped) 

1 large clove of gailic (minced) 

2 tableqxxMis olive oil (I also use witter 
in place of oil) 

1/4 cup seasoned iHead cnmibs 
about 4 or S slices or a Ctvofite cheese 

In hot oil or water in a large pan, saute 
the garlic, onion and the meat. Add die 
bread crumbs and stir until blended, 
layer, place a coqple of sUces of cheese, 
then the mixed vegetables, some more 
sliced cheese and then t(^ it with the 
mashed potatoes. Bake in a 42S-degiee 
preheated oven for S miimtes and then 
325 degree until the crust turns a light 
brown. Unlike a pot pie, this stays 
together and cuts like a pie. Great for a 
cold wioier night. 



If you love the Big Band sound. . . 
If you remember dancing at the Totem Pole. . . 




Join Bob Bachelder and 

His Totem Pole Orchestra, 

an authentic Big Band of the '40s and 

'50s, for a romantic Valentine's dance 
at Mosele/s On the Charles. 

Friday, Feliruary 18, 1994 

Dancing 8:00 pm to midnight 

Moselcy's on the Charles * 50 Bridge Street, Dedham (just off Route 1) 

Reserved leating available • Cash Bar 

Tickets: $12 person 

Call Brooklinc Adult & Community Education Program at 71^2700, or 

Boston Center for Adult Education at 2C7^430, to purchase tickets or 

purchase dckets at the door. ll «ll Moi l IMf ad, tW« S1.00L 




NELLIE D'ALLESSANDRO rcceatly cddnirted k«r IMik Urthday wHh fiially 
■cBbcrs at the Presidential CoavalcMcat HoMc whwc ik« Is a r w H — t . WMh tke 
fBcst of honor are great-great nlMcs Jalnc WIIMaiM aad Eabjna Mar tt a n a. 

(Qfmcf Sm pkotabf Tmi Gcrmmf 



Paula Langille Nominated 
For 2 U.S. Service Academies 



Paula Ann Langille of 
Nonb Quincy has been 
nomination to both United 
States Naval Academy 
and the United Air 
Academy. 

The nomination was 
announced this week by 
Congressman Gerry 
Studds. Langille was one 
of 21 nominees from the 
South Shore interviewed 
by the Congressman's 
Service Academy , 



Nominee Selection 
Committee, an eight- 
member body thitt indodes 
Quincy Veterans Services 
Director Hank Bradley. 

The Sooth Shore 
nmninees were diosen for 
one or mam of four U.S. 
service academies, which 
also include the U.S. 
Military Academy and 
U.S. Merchant Marine 
Academy. 

The selecticHi of the 



stodoits for nominatioo 
c onmte iesflie fint stage <rf 
the academy ififdicatioo 
fwooess. The mmes of the 
stBdems iwimiBd by die 
SdecdoB Commitiee wiU 
now be forwarded by 

Studds, withoat pre- 
ferential listing, to the 
respectire academies 
where they will cmnpete 
f(Mr final admission and 



Quincy Jewish War 
Veterans Post 193 will 
hold its annual "Class- 
mates Today, Neighbors 
Tomorrow" breakfast 
meeting Sunday, Feb. 20 
at 9:30 a.m. at Beth Israel 
Synagogue, 33 Grafton St., 
Quincy Point. 

The following students, 
chosen by their class- 
mates, will be recognized 
for exemplifying brother- 
hood in their daily 
activities: Lauralee 
Summer, Quincy High 



JWV Post To Honor 
4 Students Fe)). 20 

die Quiocy JWV Post 



School; Om Yos, North 
Quincy High; Meredith 
Anne Beaton, Weymouth 
High and Nicole Labieck, 
HuUHigh. 

The four will receive 
citations from local 
officials, leaders from 
local veterans' orgam- 
izations, and officers of 



Serving on the event 
committee are Com- 
mander Bertrand Shaffer, 
Past Commanders Irving 

Isaacson, Dave Nfinkofsky 
and Harvey S<rfomoo and 
CcNnrades Panl Bailey and 
Herb Fontaine. 



Las Vegas Night Feb. 11 
At St. Ann's Church 





St. Ann's School, 1 St. 
Ann Rd., Wollaston will 
hold a Las Vegas Night 
Riday, Feb. 11 from 7 pjn. 
to midnigltt. 

Proceeds will benefit 



the adboci. The event wiD 
include free cofifee and 
donnts and a cash bar. 
Donation is $2. 
more information, 
471-9071. 



For 
call 



Girl Scout Cookie 
Sale Underway 



RECEPTION HALLS 



IMMMTTOK 



•nwi 



!t)aut 



(laKllan raoni ai Antdus] 
hu teoeme one of Bnstor i 
nnust papular spots ior ucd 

dr.gt. s t i wm . corporate 
rfMBtngs, andg** logtihcn 

ofaDkoidt Wd feature an 
extent<t« menu at attorOabie 
pnus Wi« auDKnk Manu 
Bay and thr Benton tky!;ne 
U«d iJ»; I-: mane your next 
hxcuor. icaLv :^>' 

PlMMe*ll6i747i;4S3 



i 




FLORISTS 



Flowers by Helen 

367 BILLINGS ROAD 

WOLLASTON. MASSACHUSETTS 02170 

Flowers For All Occasions 

Specializing in Weddings 

471-3772 

Certified Wedding Consultants 



Quint's 
Florists 

761 So Artery 
Ouincy 

773-7620 



MUSIC 



.3> 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



Photography 

h/ic\oi^'^ludio 

679 Hancock Slraet Ouincy 

(Wdlasion) 

479.«888 



BEAUTY &SKINCARE 



For Your Special Day 

Image 

471-9800 
730 Hancock Street 



BAKERY 



O'BRIEN'S 
BAKERIES 

9 Beale Street 
Wollaston 
472-4027 



The Annual Giil Scoot 
Coolde Sale is imderway! 

If yon don't know of a 
Girl Scout in your 
neighborhood and would 
like to place an order, call 



Qmncy Area Comdinator 
PfcgKefcher at 471-7793. 

Coolde oideis wiU be 
filled in eady March and 
delivciy wiU begin March 



JEWELRY 



UCOlSOn Rne Jewelry 

Quality and Integrity a Tradition 
The Coletti Family AI- Dave -Mark 
730 HANCOCK ST.. WOLLASTON 02170 786-7942 



Quincy Hospital Birtiis 

Jan. 28 T^"^ Said and Nuzfaa 

Gary and Kathleen Abohaieb. 33 I^mace 

fi«fieW. 12 Soudi WdiMt ^'"^ Qdocy, a dwghiBr. 

Sl, Quincy. a daagtaer. *■• ^ 

Daniel and Heidi Edward and Mane 

Heilihy, 217 Raiddin St, Heodnaoo. 28 Jackson St^ 

Quincy, a son. (^rincy.a* 



Yat Fung On Dean's list 

Yat C. Fung of Quincy 




Shoploceiy 



has been named to the 
Dean's list for the fall 
semester at Babson 
College in Welksley. 
He is the SOD of Mr. and 

Ma. Kflo To Rmg of 14« 
St 




■ULHWUOD €X>MMUNnT LUTE CENTER ▼« 

Dw SirMic rwdred a gift tt mppnektHom 

B*ard Bcaibcn rccaatlj at • 

StroBS is pictarcd holtfaf a fraaiad 

«f tmm* fwiaaiBg aaMng the rc«ds ia the 

to tkc' couBWiity ccbUt. 



Red Cross South Area 
International Ball Feb. 25 



The American Red 
Ooa Somh Area win hoU 
its International Ball 
Fiiday. Feb. 25 from 6:30 
p.m. to midnight at 



Bla^ tie is optional. 
The evcmog will include 
^ganl enteitainmeitt, a 
menu of international 
cuisine and a 20-plus 
piece dance band caUed 
-Soft Touch." 

A prize drawing 
featuring dinner for four 
aboard the Odyssey, a 
luxury cruise ship which 
toms Boston Harbw will 



be awarded. The prize 
includes door-to-door 
limousine service. There 
wiU also be a mysteiy door 
prize. 

Tickets to the South 
Area's largest fnndrauser 
are $50 per person. 
Corporate tables may be 
purchased fot $500. 

Funds are especially 
needed at this time to he^ 
the earthquake victims of 
Los Angeles. 

For more information, 
contact Jackie Gardner at 
770-2600. 





KERRY STONE a^ MICHAEL McGOWAN 



Kerry Stone Engaged 
To Michael McGowan 



STEWART WITHROW aiid ANNE CAMPBELL 

Anne Campbell Engaged 
To Stewart WIthrow 



NQHS 1944 Class 
Reunion Oct. 1 



North Qnincy High 
School Class of 1944 wiD 
hold its 50lh a M i iv cf saq r 
Sadnday. Oct. I at 



KimbaU's-By-The-Sea. 
Cohasset Haibor. 

For m<»e information, 
caU 335-0641 or 828-5978. 



Mis. Anne Campbell of 
Qoincy and Mr. Stanley 
Campbell of Hingham 
announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Anne U. 
Campbell, to Stewart J. 
Withrow. He is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Tyrime 
^^dsow of Lynn. 

Miss Campbell is a 
graduate of Thayer 
Academy in Brain tree, 
Nortfaeastem Univennty in 
Boston and the Forsyth 
School for Dental 



Hygienists in Boston. She 
is emi^oyed as a dental 
hygienist by Robert W. 
Ryan, D JD JS. in Qaaacj. 

Mr. Withrow is a 
grachiale of Doaunic Savio 
High School in Boston and 
Norwich University in 
Vermont. He is employed 
as an orthopaedic 
consultant at Synthes, 
USA. 

A June wedding is 



Mrs. Conni Stone of 
Guilfonl, Coon. — »~~^>« 
the engagement of her 
daughter, Kerry, to 
Michad McGowan. Ife is 
the s<m of Mr. and Mn. 
DonaM E. McGowan of 
Manomet, formerly of 
Qnincy. 

Miss Stone, a graduate 
of GuUford High School 
and Salve Regina 
University in Newport, 
RJ., is employed as a 



registered nurse at Yale 
New Haven Medical 
Oemer. 

Mr. McGowan, a 
graduate of ArchbisiM^ 
Williaais High School in 
Braintree and Salve 
Regina University, is 
employed as an 
investigatOT fw In Photo 
Surveillance in Clncago. 

m. 

A Sq>tember wedding 
is|rfvHied. 



Mr^ Mrs. Forrest Berkley 
Parents Of Son 



Christine Carroll In 
Students 'Who's Who' 



Christine Camdl of 
Qnincy. daughter of 
William and Angela 
CanoU, is one of 51 
students from Salve 
Regina University to be 
indnded in the 1994 
edition of Who's Who 
Amomg Studemts in 
Amehcan Vnivernties amd 
Colleges. 



Campus nominating 
committees and ettiuxs of 
die annual direaory have 
included the students 
based on their academic 

achievement, service to 
die commmity, leadership 
in extiacanicultf activities 
and potential for continued 
success. 



Mr., Mrs. Bryce Gentry 
Parents Of Daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. Bryce of a daughter bom Jul 24 
Gentry, 107 Waterston 
Ave., Qoincy are parents *t Quincy HoqiitaL 



Mr. and, Mrs. Forrest 
BedUey of Sqnaotum are 
patmts of a son, Taylor 
Scott, bom Jan. 15 at New 
England Memorial 
m Stonehaoi. 



Grau^parents are Mr. 
and Mrs. Richard Beikley 
of Jamestown, RJ. 



Mr^ Mrs. Rudi Gerhard 
Parents Of Daughter 

Mr and Mrs. Rodi parents of a daughter bom 
Gerhard of Scitnate are Jan. 24 at Qnincy Hospital 




Hannah Beikley of Little 
ndls.NJ. 



ARTS & HANDCRAFTS 

42 OLD COLOSVAVE.. WOLLASTOS 
472-7508 



in A Day Class" 

I8*'x48" Los <^^«« 
'B^lcls & Furrows'' 
-b. 19 m 26 - ^AM'ZVM 

Class time $25"^ 
youf ijmm fabrics 



iMkiH fcr M 





VilMtiN? 



Bring your favorite song (or two) and 
20 (or so) of your favorite photos to 

PhotoQuick in Quincy Center 

and we'll make a video Valentine 
that your loved one will never forget! 
Great for ikm, tool 

OiOtoQuick 

1363 Hancock St. 

472-7131 



W 




mmRY! 



Is' , v^il I tlwarci' 



iic hair saloii 



MONDAY 

Women's Special $20.00 

TUES&THURS 

Men's Special $13.00 

WEDfJESDAY 
Perm Soecial 

Starting at $42.00 

All specials include v.r^s^^ ^^ / -'i t^ioivdry. 



ti3A Tipp 
Scjlat^;'-- 



We carry a full line of hair care products 

REDKEN KMS^-us wmatJix 



472-1060 



n nr '••cir Mo n 



Qhpcitnijt St^ 1 Manip S' 



1 

J 



Page t Qalncy Smi Tkonday, Fcbnuiry 3, 19M 



m 



Arts 8 Entertainment mm ^s^i 



NQ Alumni Theatre To Present 
'The Speed Of Darkness' 



The North Quincy 
Alumni Theatre (NQAT) 
will present Steve Tesich's 
The Speed of Darkness" 
this Friday and Saturday 
and Thursday through 
Saturday, Feb. 10-12. 

The play, directed by 
Frank Moffett, will be 
perfonned at 8 p.m. each 
night in the Black Box 
Theatre at North Quincy 
High School, 316 Hancock 
St. Free parking is 
available in front of the 



school 

"The Speed of 
Darkness" chronicles the 
life of Joe, a successful 
businessman and pillar of 
society, whose life 
becomes complicated by 
the return of his Vietnam 
War buddy, Lou, who 
knows all the deep, dark 
secrets upon which Joe's 
success is based. 

The cast includes Eric 
Bogle as Joe, Evelyn 
Moffett as Anne, Eric 



Torvi as Eddie, Amy Shea 
as Mary and Dan Wilson 
as Lou. 

Tickets are $7 for 
general admission, $6 for 
students and senior 
citizens. Proceeds benefit 
the Gregory P. Toland 
Memorial Scholarship. 

Tickets may be 
reserved in advance by 
calling 984-8998 or 
purchased at the door 
beginning at 7:15 p.m. 
each performance night. 



Antique Show Feb. 19-21 
At Quincy Masonic Temple 



The 39th edition of the 
South Shore at Quincy 
Antique Show will be held 
Saturday through Monday, 
Feb. 19-21 at the Quincy 
Masonic Temple, 1170 
Hancock St. 

The event, which is 
being sponsored by the 
WoUaston Chapter 156, 
Order of the Eastern Star, 
will be open to the public 



Feb. 19 from 5 to 9 p.m., 
Feb. 20 from noon to 6 
p.m., :uk1 Feb. 21 from 11 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 

The show, the oldest of 
its kind in continuous 
operation in Northern New 
England, will feature 
numerous exhibitors 
displaying $350,000 worth 
of antique furniture, china, 
accessories, dolls and 



jewelry. A snack bar with 
home-cooked offerings 
prepared by the Ladies of 
the Star will (^n one hour 
before the show each day. 

Admission is $3. The 
event will be managed by 
Goosefare Antiques and 
Promotions with John and 
Elizabeth DeSimone 
acting as coordinators. 



Prime Travel 

invites you to visit to the Emerald Isle as 

QUINCY goes to IRELAND! 

July 14-24, 1994 - lOdays • lit-Clus Escorted Tour! • S1.660 p.p 



# 



July 14-24, 1994 -10 days 

■ Round-trip AER UNCUS! 

• FULLY ESCORTED! 

* Ist-class hotels - Many Meals! 

• SIGHTSEEING throughout! 

* Meet Dublui's Lord Mayor with 
Mayor & Mrs. James A. Sheets! 



Book Tour S Pre-pay Air 

byFeb.mh- 
Savm $150 per couplel 



p.p.twm 

illHIIIIIilll^^Bi 



h 



TRAVEL NIGHTt 

Irish Video! Info! 
Refireshments! Q&A! 
Thursday, Feb. 10th - 7 p.iii. | 

Prime Travel, 500 Victory Rd. 
Marina Bay, Quincy 

iiiiiiiiiiiinittfiii 



^^^^^^^Q 



R.S.V.P.: PRIME TRAVEL 

617-472-3697 or 800-462-3697 




estaurant & Pub 



214 Washington Street, Quincy, MA • (617) 847-3940 




PLAT 



AT €AMET*8 



RET i AX in our comfortable Dining Room 

ENJOY delicious Lunch & Dinner Specials 

WIN up to $l/m/>OC^ at KENO 

•with a new game every 5 minutes 



NEW, EXPANDED MENU 

PizZii ' \ypctizers 'Steak • Chicken 

..and 20 larictic- of Beer • 4/i' • Stout 




NORTH QUINCY ALUMNI Theatre will prcMirt "Hie Speed eT Dwkness" this Friday 
and Saturday and Feb. 10-12 at 8 p.m. at Nortt Qaiacy Hl{k ScksoL The cast indadcs, 
from left, Eric Tm-vl, Evdyn MofTett, Eric B«gle, Xway Sktm aad Du Wiisoa. 

Healing Arts Workshop 
At First Parish Feb. 19 



United First Parish 
Church, 1306 Hancock St., 
Quiocy Center, will 
sponsor a woikshop on the 
ancient Sufi healing arts of 
Central Asia and Anatolia 
Saturday, Feb. 19 fi^om 2 
to S pjn. 

The event will be an 
introduction to the sacred 
art of Ebru (paper 
marbling). Dervish and 



shamanic healing dances 
and Sufi breathing 
techniques and their 
application to stress 
reduction. Participants will 
sing, dance, and create 
their own Ebru paintings as 
a part of the workshq>. 

Cost is $25. 
Registration is required by 
calling Dr. Selcuk Sahin at 
287-5717 or 5718. 

At 7:30 pjn., a concert 



and demonstration of 
Turkish Sufi music and 
dance entitled "A Musical 
Joomey Through Central 
Asia" will be held at the 
chnrch. The special 
masters in die concert and 
leading the woikshops are 
from Toikey and Vienna. 

Tickets for the conceit 
at $10 in advance, $12 at 
the door. 



Quincy Art Assn. Classes 



The Quincy Art Asso- 
ciation, 26 High School 
Ave., will hold the 
following classes in 
February: 




Our Own Homemads 
SEAFOOD 
CHOWDER 



FRESH FWH 



VeurClMletol 
I r ol U fFHad 

EvmydaySpMW 

OpenBfwMaet 
Everyday EKcepl Sunday 

HOURS 
MonrSat 6i.m.-«p.m. 



TAKIOUTOROIIIt 

FAtTteivice 

308 QUINCY AVE. 
CALL: 773-9654 
noaasssa 




•Critique of Your Work, 
Saturday, Feb. 12 from 10 
a.m. to 1 p.m. A 
professional artist will 
analyze paintings for 
problems. Cost is $7 for 
members, $9 for non- 
members. 

•Landscape/Seascape ' 
Workshop, Saturday, Feb. 
12 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 
Participants wiH work on 
canvas or masonite board. 
Basic experience required. 
Palette will be provided. 
Cost is $28 for members, 
$31 for iwo-members. 

•Clay Classes for 
Adults (age 16 and over), 
four Mondays beginning 
Feb. 14 from 7 to 9 p.m. 
Participants will develop 
techniques in slab, coil 
and pinch pot. Cost is $35 
for members, $40 for ncm- 
members, plus $12 
materials and firing fee. 

•Nantasket Lightship 
Basket, Saturday, Feb. 19 
and 26 (two-day wrakshop) 



from 9 ajn. to 3:30 pjn. 
Beginoen welcome. Com- 
mon household materials 
list iqKjn registratioa Cost 
is $85 for membeis, $105 
ficn- non-members, plus $40 
purchased materials fee 
wincfa must be received by 
the QAA 10 days prior to 
the first class. Class will 
be limited to six students. 
Participants are encou- 
raged to bring lunch. 

•Artventure for Child- 
ren, Monday through 
Friday, Feb. 21-25 (School 
VacaticMi Week) from 1 to 
2:30 p.m. Students will 
experimem with various 
media including pencil, 
water cdlOT, crayon resist, 
tempera and clay. Cost is 
$50, or $11 per day. 

The QAA also holds 
monthly meetings with a 
guest demonstrator the 
second Tuesday of every 
month. To register for 
classes or for more 
information, call 770-2482. 



$ 
$ 
$ 
$ 
$ 
$ 
$ 



:$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$! 




VEGAS 




^ Fnilay, February, 1 1 ^ 

ST. ANN'S SCHOOL 

1STAIIillROAB.IIOliAnOI 
ippMite VETEMNt MEMORIAL STMUHM 
r ' iff HaiCMk St. Qriiqr 2 

Proceeds to hgnpfit ST am n'S SCHOOL f 

MM^^ Hack Jack ^iMiie SSi^ $ 

u:...: ^ ™^^ ADMiSISmTH this AorT^I 
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$n$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$s$$$$$$$$$$$$ 



PRIZES 



»t 



TkmniMf, fiknarj \ 1M4 Qotecy i 



PlH*' 




Citywide Parents' Council 
Meeting Feb. 14 

The atywide Paients' Mooday. l<eb. 14. u 7:30 Historical Society. 8 
Council will meet p.m. at the Qoiacy Adams Street, Qaincy. 



GAIL JACKSON, right, of Qiuny St, Wot QoiKjr, tmd cMmgm Uta DtMnx* 
wM State StTtUrj of Admiaistratioa aad Flaaact Mark KoMum hoM a syabottc 
AtA far $1,422,0M raifcd ia the 1993 ConmoawaalA of Maasackaicttt Ea^pfoycag* 
CaaipaifB. Jacksoa b director of pnbifc iaforaiattaB far the Actloa of Bottoa 
CamMulty DardopaMit. Tkc bmbcj wfll be doaatcd to agwdat aad argaidatiaM 
wUdi b aa el lt froai th« atatc cnployccs aaawd drive. 

(Jet Commercud Pkotograpktrs, Inc.) 

Ward 3 Democrats 
To Caucus Feb. 12 



it'u-kc-Hced-A- 
Hfw-(arpet-To-6o-With- 
Our-Old-Couch" w. 

G^c an oU couch a new lease on Nt. Lay a hffuhous Mohawk 
carpet at its feet Kch, thick, beautiful, Mohawk carpets Jive a 
knk of kmjry to any room. And ri^ now, the/re on sale in a 
dazziq selection of cotors and styles. So, come ctKXJSc the 
carpet that wl mate your couch - and al of your co^ 
potatoes -happy. 
Broadway Leading Lady Showtime 



»g.»29" 




Registered Democrats 
in Ward 3 will caocus 
Saturday. Feb. 12 at 2 p.m. 
at Granite Place, 125 
Granite St., Quincy, to 
elect 12 delegates and 4 
alternates to the 
Massachusetts Democratic 
Convention. 

The convention will be 
hedd June 3 and 4 at the 
W<xcester Centrum. 

Quincy 's Ward 3 
caucus will not 
discriminate in their 



selection process against 
min<xities or handicapped 
persons, said John J. Lydon 
Jr., duuiman of the Ward 
3 Democratic City 
Committee. 

"In order to achieve 
equal opportunity in 
representing minorities or 
handicaiq;>ed persons, we 
have made every good 
ftdth efifoit to rectiiy any 
under utilization of 
minorities and 



handicapped persons in our 
delegate selection 
process," Lydon said. 



Hhm kautifiii RooiiK Begin. 

Sal* Ends Fobruary 14, 1004 



ANiWiK or* « Mhonitd Cdor Ccntcf Oultiv 

SOUTH SHORE CARPET OUTLET 
258 Willard Street, Weft Quincy 



Hours: M>Th KMT, Fri-Sat 10-5 



1-800-848-1899 






Compentoiiofli 
<AilamiyiQw) 






■£B 



'Ci-.i,.-....fk..: 



..K.A-afj:-. 



HATCH YOUR OWN NEST-EGGI 




RETAIL INCUBATION PROGRAM 
A Coop9ntlve Education Program 
for Stan-up Businesses In Quincy 

at the Quincy College Main Campus 

CouraMlbr nMvsmaH buahwMownMV in Qubicy, 

North Ghiincy and 1h« WoVaston comnMrdal ar- 
•oa. W* wHI start you In ttia right diractlon in this 
(Mvclicai and dynamic non-crsdtt pro^^am. Lais 
aflsrnoon oflsrings for twshrs wssks bsglnning 
Monday, FObruaiy 7, 1904. For a broehurs with 
courss and laglatratlon dstaHa, caH Continuing 
Educallon, Quincy Collsgs, 617-984-1880. 



Quincy College / 
Quincy 2000 



a 



Money 

ISN'T 

everything. 

Unless 

you're trying 

TO BUY 
A HOUSE. 



The problem isn't paying the mortgage. 
It's coming up with the down payment 
and closing costs in the first place. 

Our Affordable Mortgage Program can 
get you over the hurdle. If you qualify, 
we'll give you a no-points mortgage at 
a hard-to-beat rate. And all othef fees 
are kept to a minimum. 

There are just three 
basic requirements for 
applying. First, your 



I Ml !U)^ ! 



income can't exceed $50,000 (or $58,880 
for two or more earners). Second, the 
house you buy must be within our service 
area, which includes everything within 
22 miles of downtown Boston. And third, 
it must be your first home. 

Maybe you can afford to buy a home 
after all. Call us today at 
(617) 722-7475 to learn 
more about the Afford- 
able Mortgage Program. 



( c)\ir\\^ 



CifUia i wn i cti oM mtj ffty- Lending nUidiur it Boaton Safe Dcpolk tai Tnm Co^uqr. Member HHp Aa Equal Houtaig 

0199J TW Bottoo Compwiy. 



ti> 



Pafc 10 Qvtacy Sob Thursday, February 3, 1994 



USNSM To Celebrate 

Receipt Of Stewardship 

Of Military Research Center 



The United States 
Naval &. Shipbuilding 
Museum will celebrate the 
receipt of the stewardship 
of the Massachusetts 
Military research center of 
the Military Division of 
the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts Thursday, 
Feb. 10 in the office of 
Mayor James Sheets. 

The MMRC is a 
compilation of archival 
and military materials 
which range from medical 
and enlistment records to 
uniforms, medals, citat- 
ions, tanks and artillery 
pieces. It is considered to 
be the largest single 
military collection of its 
kind outside of Wash- 
ington and the Pentagon. 

The USNSM has been 
working with the Adjutant 
General's office for a year 
in setting up the details for 



bringing the collection to 
Quincy. Museum Direaor 
William MacMuUen and 
Military Archivist James 
Fahey have worked 
together to pull many more 
artifacts into the collection 
since an initial meeting 
one year ago. 

The archives contain 
one of the largest Civil 
War records collections in 
the country. As a part of 
the Museum, it will 
occupy the second level 
with records and sensitive 
historic artifacts which 
will be conserved in a 
laboratory for that purpose. 
The first level of the 
Museum will house an 
interactive exhibit tracing 
Massachusetts contribu- 
tions to the U.S. military in 
all wars. The exhibit will 
feature an orientation and 
general history film, and^ 



then visitors will walk 
through recreations of 
trenches in World War 1, 
to Civil War batteries 
being unlim-bered, to a 
Revolutionary War 
encampment. Uni-formed 
guides will explain 
different aspects of the 
exhibits and answer 
questions. 

MacMullen credited 
Sheets with moving swiftly 
on a call from Norfolk 
Country Treasurer Robert 
Hall of the availability of 
archives for the Museum. 
Hall, who is a Civil War 
historian, was interested in 
keeping the collection in 
Norfolk County. Mac- 
Mullen and Kathleen 
Devine, financial con- 
sultant for the Museum 
immediately moved to 
input line items into the 
Museum budget to make 



sure the museum could 
underwrite a program . 
After then Adjutant 
General Wayne Wagner 
committed the archive to 
the Museum at its kickoff 
celebration last November, 
the Museum was been 
working out the details. 

Rep. Ronald Mariano 
and Sen. Michael 
Morrissey also pushed for 
the acquisition of the 
collection this past fall 
with the result that 
General Raymond Vezina 
will sign the documents in 
the ceremony at the 
mayor's office. Soldiers 
representing the Revo- 
lutionary War, Civil War, 
World War I, World War 
n and Korean War will be 
on hand to witness and 
salute General Vezina at 
the ceremony. 



Recreation Dept. Instructional Ceramic Classes 



The Quincy Recreation 
Department is conducting 
registration for its winter 
session of instructional 
ceramic classes. 

The program is open to 
boys and girls age 8 
through middle school who 



are residents of Quincy. 
Basic and intermediate 
instructions in painting, 
glazing, staining and 
cleaning of ceramic 
greenware are included in 
this program. 

The program will be 
conducted at the Dawes 



Memorial Estate, located 
on the comer of Channing 
Street and Quincy Shore 
Drive. (Opposite Squantum 
Yacht Qub). 

Classes are held 
Mondays and Wednesdays 
from 3 to 4:30 p.m. and 
Saturdays from 9 to 10:30 



a.m. and 10:30 a.m. to 
nooa 

Registration is ongoing. 
The program runs for 10 
weeks and the cost is $12. 
For more information, call 
the Quincy Recreation 
Department at 376-1394. 



Ward 6 Democrats To Caucus Feb. 12 



Ward 6 Democrats will 
caucus Saturday, Feb. 12 
at 2 p.m. at the Atlantic 
Neighboiiiood Center, 10 
Himt St., North Quincy, to 
elect 12 delegates and two 
alternatives to attend the 
state Democratic Con- 
vention scheduled for June 
3 and 4 at the Worcester 
Centrum. 

The center is handi- 
capped accessible. 

Those elected will be 
equally divided between 
men and women. Ward 6 
Caucus Chairperson Jo- 
anne >Condon Walsh said 
the qiportioned number of 
delegates has been 



allocated on the basis of a 
formula giving equal 
weight to the Democratic 
Party registration and the 
average vote for 
Democratic candidates in 
the last general elections 
for governor and president 
for which figures were 
available at the time 
delegate tabulations were 
prepared. 

The caucus is open to 
all registered Democrats, 
persons ineligible to 
register and media 
representatives. The only 
persons eligible to 
participate in any portion 
of the caucus are those 



Building Permits 



The Quincy Building Department issued the 
following permits the week ending Feb. 1, reports 
Building Inq>ector Matthias Mulvey. 

•556 Adams St., alteration (stores, mercantile), 
tenant fit-up for sboc store in existing space, $25,000. 

•10 Beate St., sing (stores, mercantile), install one 
flat, non-illuminated wall sign over storefront, 29" by 
106", $900. 

■1372 Hancock St, sign (office, bank, professional), 
install 23K gold leaf letters on steel plate on front of 
building, $2,200. 

•21 Caledonia Ave., alteration (two or more family), 
strip and reroof dwelling iqjproximately 20 square feet, 
$3,000. 

•550 Soutfiem Artery, alteratimi (stores, mercantile), 
rehab 2 existing bathrooms and add one handicap 
access bath in main showroom, $8,500. 

•22 High St., erect 12' by 20' temporary plastic 
greenhouK tfaroagh Jane 30, $500. 

•1546 Hancock St., alteration (stores, mercantile), 
remodel former hairdiessing salon to accommodate 
restauram as per (dans, $30,0(X). 

•258 Holbrook Rd., alteration (one family), 
strip/reroof entire dwelling, install vinyl siding on 
house; remove and rebuild front porch; build additi(Hi 
as shown oo plans; $90,000. 

•26 Adams Sl, sign, install awning over front entry 
way of funeral home; awning will have 48 sq. feet of 
signage; $3,650. 



who are registered 
Democrats in the ward or 
city as of December 31, 
1993. There will be no 
absentee or proxy voting. 

Candidates for delegate 
and alternate must also be 
present, voting and give 
his or her written consent 
to be nominated and that 
nomination must be 
seconded by two persons 
present at the local 
caucus. 

All ballots will be 
written and secret. Those 
candidates receiving the 
greatest number of votes 
on the first ballot will be 
elected. 

Each candidate will be 
allowed to make a two- 
minute speech and to 
distribute on his or her 
behalf one sheet of paper 
listing qualifications and 
ideas. 



Slate-making is 
allowed, but no special 
preference shall be given 
to slates. There is no 
quorum requirement for the 
caucus. 

There will be no 
admission or expense 
charge at the caucus, 
although donations may be 
solicited. 

Discrimination on the 
basis of race, sex, age, 
color, creed, national 
origin, religion, ethnic 
identity, philosophical 
persuasion or economic 
status in the conduct of the 
caucus is strictly 
prohibited. 

Challenges to the 
delegate selection process 
can be filed in writing with 
the Compliance Review 
Commission, c/o The 
Massachusetts Democratic 
Party, 45 Bromfield St., 
BostMi, MA 02108 no later 
than Feb. 14. 



LIN( H I J ' KMENTAR^ 

IAN( H 



Feb. 7-11 

Mon: pizza, vegetable, 
apple crisp, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day, middle and high 
schools. Hamburger on a 
roll, cole slaw or salad, 
fruit juice, milk. 

Wed: grilled hot dog on 
a roll, vegetarian beans, 
fiuit cqp, milk. 

nMrs: breaded chick- 
en, sweet or mashed 
potato, vegetable, fresh 
baked white roll, jello, 
miOL 

Fri: baked lasagna with 
meat sauce, vegetable, 
fruit juice, milk 



Feb. 7-11 

Mon: pizza, fruit juice, 
fresh fniit, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day. No lunch served. 

Wed: American chop 
suey, vegetable, fresh 
baked white roll, fruit cup, 
milk. 

Thurs: turkey fricas- 
see, sweet potato, vege- 
table, cranberry sauce, 
fresh baked wheat roll, 
milk. 

Fri: golden brown 
pancakes, sausage linkg, 
maple syrup, apple sauce, 
celery sticks, miik. 



Crime 
Watch 

By ROBERT HANNA 
Crime Prevention Officer 
Quincy Police Department 




Drunk Driving: 

The Number One 

Killer Of Teenagers 

The number one killer of teenagers is diunk driving. 
More than 4000 teens are killed and another 110,000 
badly hurt each year in car crashes iovirfving alcohol. 

Not all have been drinking, but some are passengers 
or innocent targets of people who drink and drive. 
These statistics mean that from a higb scfao<d class of 
475 this year, two students are likely to be killed or 
injured in drunk driving accidents. Otae could be your 
best friend. One could be you. 

Facts About Alcohol 
A can of beer or a glass of wine is just as 
intoxicating as a shot of liquor. Most state laws define 
"drunk" as having a Blood Alcohol Concentration 
(BAC) of .10%. But people react to alcohol 
differently, depending on their metabdism, bow tired 
they are, their emotional state, and their weight. 

Because of these differences no one can predict a 
"safe" number of drinks. The bottom liiie is that 
alcohol is a depressam. Even small amounts slow your 
physical reactions and thought process. 

Alfnhnl and DrwyK 

Combining alcohol and drugs, even over-the-counter 
drugs, multiples the dangerous effects of both. Never 
mix alcohol with any drug, even cold tablets, cough 
syrups, or medicine prescribed by your doctor. 
NEXT WEEK: How much do you know about 
drinking and driving? 



Police Log Hot Spots 



Monday, Jan. 24 
Break, 11:12 a.m., 11 Revere Rd., Masters of Self 
Defense. 
Break, 5:21 p.m., 265 N. Central Ave. 

Tuesday, Jan. 25 
Break, 11:24 a.m.. 31 Reld St 
Break, 6:43 p.m., 229 N. Central Ave. 
Wednesday, Jan. 26 
Break, 1:30 a.m., 221 (Quincy Ave. Radio Shack. 

Ilinrsday, Jan. 27 
Break, 3:57 a.m.. West Squantum St. Montclair 
School. 

Armed Robb«ry, 10:59 aon., 77 Granite St Gtizen 
Bank. Suspect described as a white, male, 20 yrs., 
5'10", 170 lbs., wearing light blue j»±et with emblem, 
hooded sweatshirt. Last seen luming i^ WhitweU St 
Break, 6:04 p.m., 52 Phipps St 

Satw^y, Jan. 29 
Break, 12:39 a.Bi., 9 Fraiddin St. Qiuncy Citgo. 
Break, 11:32 ajn., 321 Rutrington St 
Break, 8:48 p.m., 12 WiUow Ave. 
Total Calls for Service. 1138 
Total Stolen Cars: 15 
Total Arrests: 61 

If you have any information on the above crimes, or 
any crime, please contact the (Quincy Police Detective 
Bureau at 479-1212 ext. 312. You will not be required 
to identify yourself, but it could help. 

Sacred Heart School 
Registration Feb. 15 

baptismal record (if the 
child was not baptized at 
Sacred I&art Church) and 
a $10 non-refundable 



Sacred Heart School, 
340 Hancock St, North 
Quincy will hold 
registration for kinder- 
garten and Grade 1 
Tuesday, Feb. 15 in the 
school cafeteria from 
12:30 to 1:30 p.m. 

Parents are m)uested to "»hc. *-«ui luv » 

bring the child, a copy of o^ce at 328-3830 between 
his or her birth certificate, the hours of 9 a.m. and 2 
immunization records, pjn. for Anther informatioD. 



registration fee. 

Registration for Grades 
2-8 may be made at any 
time. Call the school 




mfru.s. 

iMffMGSlONDS 



1»19M QalicyAMi Pl^t U 



Local Group Works 
To Restore The Fore River 



Ward 2 Democrats 
To Caucus Feb. 12 



By KATIE BARRETT 

When was the last time 
you thought of taking a 
swim in the Fore River? 
Pertiiqjs never. For many 
of OS, the Fore River has 
lost its value as a 
recreational and economic 
resource. 

This doesn't have to be 
the case. In fact, it 
shouldn't be. The planning 
directors of Braintree, 
Quincy and Weymouth, in 
conjunction with Boston- 
based Tellus Institute, are 
involved in a tri- 
community effort, the Fore 
River Mini-Bay Project, 
which is working to 
change current conditions 
of the river. 

Acting as leaders of the 
projea, the planners have 
set two goals: to 
measurably improve the 
environmental quality of 
the river, restoring its 
economic and recreational 
value, and to establish a 
framework to guide long- 
term management. 
Specific goals are to return 
swimming and shellfishing 
to the river on an 
unrestricted basis. What 
may be most exciting 
about this project is that 
it's built on the 
cooperative efforts of 
government, local 
businesses and citizens 
groups. 

The Fore River Mini- 
Bay Project is a five-year 
undertaking, funded by a 
grant from the 



Massachusetts Bays 
Program, with in-kind 
contributions from the 
three communities. 

Contrary to popular 
belief, the Foie River is 
alive and can be cured of 
what ails it. Now in its 
third year, the project's 
baseline studies have been 
completed, and the news 
is somewhat surprising. 
Long thought to be the 
major sooroe of pollution, 
chemical ccmtamination of 
the river is moderate, 
consistent with odier urban 
rivers. 

It is bacterial 
contamination that seems 
to be the greatest threat to 
the river's health. And, 
sampling resolts have 
shown that it is not the 
areas aronnd Nut Island 
and the MWRA's 
Braintree-Weymoutfi 
InteroefM which have the 
highest readings. 

Initial data show die 
highest contamination 
levels at points of 
freshwater inflows to the 
river-at the moatfa of the 
Town River in Qmncy, the 
Monatiqoot River in 
Braintree and a stream 
flowiitg into Mill Cove in 
Weymoodi. This suggests 
that leaking local sewer 
systems, failing septic 
systems, roadway runoff, 
faulty storm drains, and 
other non-profit sources 
may be the primary cause 
of pqUutioD to die river. 
The Fore River is an 




Celebrate Witb 
the Sun at 33% Off. 



If your business is celebrating a grand opeoiog 
or anniversary in 1994, well make it even moie 
special by giving you 33% off the cost of yoiff ad. 

Announce your opening or anniversafy in ^ie 
and save big! Call The Quincy Sim at 471-3100 
fordetails. Certain restrictioos do apply. 



471-3100 



impoitMit living resource. 
It has beMhes, marinas, 
dam beds, and the most 
impottuM smelt run in the 
Conamonwealth. Through 
identification of sources 
and joint strategies to 
implement infrvstructural 
improvements, it's hoped 
the project will make 
significam gains in halting 
the deteriorating health of 
the river, restoring it to the 
pdiM that each of us will 
think the river as an 
integral part of our lives-a 
place to go for a swim on 
a soitry summer evening or 

to rake a few clams for 
dinner. 

There are things you 
can do to get involved. 
Keep an eye out for Fore 
River update listings on 
your local cable channel, 
coiKaa your town planner 
to be put on the mailing 
list for the newsletter or to 
become involved with the 
formation of the Fore 
River Watershed 

Association, and, fiiudly, 
attend the public 
workshops. Citizen 
particq;>ation is vital to the 
success of this project! 

Project leaders are 
looking for input on die 
best way to manage and 
protect this important 
resource, and want to hear 
your ideas. A workshop to 
review background 



information, research 
findings and a draft 
management plan is 
scheduled for Wednesday, 
Feb. 9 from 7 to 9 pjn. at 
die Ward 2 Fore River 
Club House, 16 Nevada 
Rd., Quincy Point (Rte. 3A 
South, take left onto Shaw 
Street and at stop sign go 
through intersection onto 
Nevada Road; 3A North, 
take right onto Shaw). 

For more information, 
call Peter LaPolla in 
Braintree at 848-1870, Jim 
Garke in Weymouth at 
33S-2O00 or Richard 
Meade in Quincy at 376- 
1368. 

So^ Got cmd MoiMy 
ShopLoocMy 



Ward 2 Democrats will 
caucus Satiuday, Feb. 12 
at 2 p.m. at the For River 
Clubhouse, I^evada Rd., 
Quincy Point 

Delegates will be 
elected to attend die state 
Democratic Convention 



scheduled for June 3 and 4 
at the W<mx8ier Centrum. 
All registered Democrats 
frtan Ward 2 are welcome 
to attend. 

For more information, 
caU Barbara McHris at 786- 
8530. 



KENNETH S. ELSNER 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

• Omcentrating in tax <& business matters 

• Prq>aration of tax returns for individuals 
& businesses 

• Reasonable rates 

• Please call for firee initial consultaticm 

(617) 786-3026 



ATTENTION FUTURE HOME SELLERS! 



lAnnouncIng: BOB BELL'S ANNUAL 

HOME SELLERS SEMINAR 

I When: Wednesday, Febnjary 9lh at 6:30 p.m. 

Where: St Chrysostom's Church, Hancock Street, Wollaston 

I Admission: $5 pp. includes a light supper. 

If you're considering selling your home, you woni want to miss this oppor- 
tunity to listen and talk to the experts about an aspects of selNng a home. 

This year's guest panel wM induds • rsprssentatlvs from: 

• THE LAW OFFICES OF MATTHEW MeOONNBJ. • METRO MARKETPLACE 

• MULLANEY & MULLANEY, CJ>JL • GREAT WESTERN MORTGAGE COMPANY 

• 80UTW0RT HOME MSPECnONS • KELLEHER & MACKEY INSURANCE 

• H0MEV1EW REALTY CENTERS • USA REALTY 

SMto art Ifriltdw ink* your rsMnMlomMrty. For rM«v«lom or addMonai Monraidon eal: 



Bob Bell (617) 471-3399 or Toll Free (617) 230-5195 



ITS TIME TO USE 




'fk. 



% 



WITH SOUTH BOSTON 
SAVINGS BANK 




'If': 



Direct Deposit with South Boston Savings Bank alk>w8 you to have 
your payroll, social security or qualifying penskm payment electronically 
deposited into your Savings, Money Market Deposit or NOW Account and 
gives you immediate access to these funds. 

if you decide to have your check deposited into a NOW account, the 
bank will waive the monthly service fee, per check charge and cost for 
bask: checks. 

Put the South Boston Savings Bank at your fingertips with a South 
Boston Savings Bank XPRESS Z4* card. It's the convenience of 
banking, whether home or away, at over 100,000 participating 
automatic teller machines. 



MEMBER 
FPIC/DIF 



t^ 



EQUAL HOUSING 
LENDER 



South Boston 
Savings Bank 

^ . ilWAYS JHl IIADIR 



PROTECT AGAINST 
r/lAILBOXTHER 



SAVE TIME 
ELIMINATE TRIPS 
TO THE BANK 



YOUR MONEY IS 
AVAILABLE WHEN 
YOU NEED IT 



MAMOmCE DOnCHESTePI 

460\ta«B(OKtway 740Qi«vanBtvd 

SouMBoMon 82S4080 
a»2S00 



QUINCY NOflTNQUeiCV WEYMOUTH NEEOHAM WESTROXMIRV 

eeOAd«n>St 440H«K»ckSt SMMainSl. 355Q)MtnulSt l833C«ntrtSl. 
47»4M0 773-S100 377-1060 4^0810 32M0OO 



J 



Page 12 QiriBcy Su TknrMlay. February 3, 1994 




Healthier Days And A Good Night's Sleep 



(NAPS*— If you're one 
of the 50 million Amer- 
icans who have allergies, 
asthma or respiratory 
diseases such as chronic 
bronchitis or emphysema, 
a free brochure may help 
you breathe easier. 

It may also help some- 
one who regularly com- 
plains of fatigue, head- 
ache, cough, sore throat, 
itchy or watery eyes, a 
runny or stuffed up nose, 
wheezing or a tight chest. 

Called Facts You Should 
Know About Indoor Air 
Pollution. Allergies And 
Your Health, it's based on 
a study sponsored by 
Honeywell. Inc. and 
reported in the medical 
journal Immunology & 
Allergy Practice. The 



study discovered distinct 
health improvements in 
allergy and asthma suffer- 
ers whp got electronic air 
cleaners for their homes. 
The flndings included: 

• More than 80 per- 
cent said the cleaner pro- 
vided relief so they felt 
healthier during the day 
and slept better at night. 

• Most respondents 
were able to reduce or 
even eliminate their 
allergy medication. 

• Twenty-eight percent 
reported more energy. 

• Twenty-eight per- 
cent felt more physically 
active. 

• Twenty-three percent 
said they missed fewer 
days of work or school. 

Even people with no 




It's in the air-dust, 
mites, pollen, dander, 
smoke and other indoor 
pollutants. Fortunately, 
there are devices that 
clear the air and protect 
your health. 

known allergies may bene- 
fit from an electronic air 
cleaner, doctors sav. partic- 
ularly infants, children, the 
elderly, women who are 
pregnant or breast-feeding 




Walk 
This Way. 

Whether you're walking to get in shape, or just to get the mail, 
there's a shoe for you. The Body Shoe* by Hush Piqjpies*. 

Only The Body Shoe* collection features the Comfort Curve* a 
special sole that flexes where your foot flexes for muumum com- 
fort. 

After all, where ydu walk is your business. How you walk is ours. 

Hie Bocly Shoe . 

Walking Shoes By HushPuppies.* 




>*/> '«fe 



Narrow-Medium-Wide & WW Widths; Available in Black, While & Toupe; Size 6-1 1 



HANLONS 



27B COTTAGE AVE., QUINCY 
Mon thru Wed, Fri & Sat until 6pm Thurs until 8pm 



JOAN'S Olympic Gym 

Gymnastics and Dance School 
Gymnastics • Dance • Aerobics 

How Accepting Registrations 

All New Students Receive A FREE TRIAL LESSON. 

The Best Professional Instruction In : 



•Gymnastics 

• Gym Tots 

• Physical Training 
•Aerot>ics 
•Dance 



- All ages - Ail levels 

- Girls &^oys - 2 yrs. old & up 

- For Boys 

- For Ladles 

- BiM,Tap& JBZ-2yr8.old&t|>-AllMi* 

PROFESStONAL TRAINING WITH OLYMPIC APPARATUS 

Our programs are designed to build self-confidence, reduce fear, and 
develop ptiyslcally at an early age while having FUN at the same time! 

Call NOW i£^ Keeping Fit 

KeepsA 
Positive 
Healthy 
Attitude 

Class size limited 



Z To Enroll! 
843-9624 

Aslcforour 
FREE Brochure 




197 



Ave* 



Plenty of FREE PirWng 

843-9624 

'An excellent educationaljenvironnient lor your chW 



and smokers and those on 
regular medication. 

A whole-house electron- 
ic air cleaner from 
Honeywell uses the same 
amount of electricity as a 
40-watt light bulb, but 
saves even more in energy 
costs because it keeps cen- 
tral heating and cooling 
equipment coils cleaner. 
That lowers operating 
costs and reduces wear and 
tear so furnaces, air condi- 
tioners and heat pumps 



last longer. What's more, 
because your indoor air is 
cleaner, you save time, 
money and effort on house 
cleaning. Your fiimistmigB, 
walls and draperies are 
also protected. 

Free Booklet 
For a copy of the free 
brochure, call 1-800-345- 
6770 ext. 7171, or write: 
Honeywell Inquiries Dept, 
MN27-2164, Honeywell 
Plaza, Minneapolis, MN 
55408. 



Give Every Child A Healthy Start 

LTHY\ «" — "■■ « Smien 

ART 




M mtt m mltCklU 



A Heaitky Steirt for 

HemUky Babies 

(NAPS)— Earn a life- 
time of hugs by giving 
your baby a healthy start 
even before you give birth. 



Nearsightedness Seminar 




The Lambert Eye 
Center, 100 Congress St, 
Quincy. was scheduled to 
host a seminar on radial 
keratotomy, the surgical 



correction of near- 



sightedness, 
Feb. 2 from 
pjn. 



Wednesday, 
6:30 to 7:30 



C 



^r" MedkaUy 
^ Speaking 



hyMkbaelM. BakermeH, M.D., FA.CC 




HAVE A P06T-OP CUPPA JOE 

HeJp for the hsadachss PS- DONT try to avoid 



that sometimes strike after 
surgery may be as ck>se as 
a post-operative cup of cof- 
fee. Doctors at the Mayo 
Clinic have found that people 
who are regular consumers 
of caffeinated beverages - 
coffee, tea, cola - are three 
times as likely as non-con- 
sumers to report headaches 
following surgery. The rea- 
son seems to be simple caf- 
feine withdrawl. Since pa- 
tients are advised to forgo 
eating or drinking for up to 
12 hours prior to surgery, 
post-operative head pain 
may actually be the achiness 
of a body crying out for its 
usual "fix." Fortunately, 
tfiese findings have an easy, 
practical application. Caf- 
feine consumers should or- 
der a cup of their favorite 
brew as part of their post- 
surgeiy meal, as long as 
they have their doctor's ap- 
proval 



a headache by sneaking a 
cup of coffee before sur- 
gery. Surgery is safest on 
an empty stomacfi. 

A steaming c^^ of Java 
can go a long way towards 
oasing those first post-op- 
erative aches and pains. If 
you'dlike more information, 
feel free to call any of the 
doctors— myself. Dr. Lisa 
Antonelli, or Dr. Ronald 
Dunlap, at COMPREHEN- 
SIVE CARDIAC CARE at 
472-2550. Offkie hours are 
by appointment Our offlce 
offsrs a pleasant surround- 
ing for medical care, and is 
located in Crown Colony, 
700 Congress SL, Suite 2C. 
in Quincy. I am affiliated 
with Quincy HospHal and 
South Shore Hospitals. 
Remember, February is 
American HeaitMonth, and 
a great time to learn more 
about heart health and how 
to prevent heart disease. 



Healthy Start, a feder- 
al initiative promoting 
healthy behaviors by 
mothers-to-be and quality 
healtii care for newborns, 
encourages expectant 
mothers to see a health 
care provider as soon as 
they know they are preg- 
nant and then to keep all 
follow-up appointments. 

Other "Do's" and "Donts" 
for mothers-to-be: 

• Eat three healthy 
meals daily, plus healthy 
snacks. 

• Drink six to eight 
glasses of water, fruit 
juice, or milk daily. 

• Gain 25 to 35 pounds 
during pregnancy. 

Don't smoke cigare- 
ttes, or drink liquor, beer, 
wine or coolers; don't use 
over-the-counter medicines, 
such as aspirin, cold 
remedies, antacids or 
other pain relievers; don't 
get an X-ray without 
checking with your health 
care providers, or use 
"street drugs" such as 
maryuana, PCP, cocaine, 
or crack. These sub- 
stances can be harmful to 
expectant mothers and 
their babies. They can 
cause babies to have 
breathing problems, brain 
damage and birth defects. 

The Healthy Start pro- 
gram encourages pregnant 
women and their partners 
to adopt healthy behaviors 
during pregnancy and to 
maintain them once their 
babies are bom. 

Free Brochures 

For free brochures on a 
Healthy Start for healthy 
babies, write: Healthy 
Start, P.O. Box 826, 
Merrifield,VA 22116. 







riTfJCGG AfNlD ALRODIC 





#1 

I 

I 

I 

I 



95 Holmes Street, N. Qubicy 

472-9525 

VIP Membership 
Only $49 Enrollment 

A great value! Good unW FebmoFy 28 

Biing in ttils coupon arid p 

1 Pi^Wori^^''N 



rlrsf time/ntmbere oni. 




\t9H QaftKf 



Using Acupuncture To Treat Sports-Related Problems 



Acapuoctare is an 
effective treatniMt for 
many q>orts-rel«ted prob- 
lems, acccmUng to Daniel 
S. Karp, a licenses 
acupuoctarist in Qoincy. 

Acute injuries, inclu- 
ding sprains, strons and 
torn muscles, fespond 
quickly to acupuncture, 
electro-acopunctMe, and 
moxibustion (Chinese aco- 
beat therapy). Chronic 
problems, mh as bmstds, 
tendonitis *od arthritis, 
improve dranaticaDy with 
acupuncture therapy, even 
where rest, medication, 
physical therapy and 
surgery have Mfed, Karp 
says. 

In the case of injury or 
debility, sports acupunc- 
ture therapy is 
administered in three 
stages, Karp eiqtlains. 
First, fast-acting tben^y is 
applied to stop pain, 
reduce inflammation, and 
eliminate swelling. 
Secondly, treatment is 
administered to restore 
strength, flexibility, and 
stamina to the injured 
area, allowing the athlete 
to return to full potential 
as soon as possible. 
Finally, the sports 
acupuncturist applies 
treatment to prevent an 
injury or weakness for re- 
occuning. 

How does acupuncture 

therapy accomplish these 

aims? To relieve pain, 



ttny stainless steel needfes 
are imerted into strategic 
nerve centers or 
"acupuncture points" in 
and around the painful 
area. A mild electric 
current of a specified 
wave-length and frequency 
is applied to the needles, 
stifflDlatiog the release nod 



nfMdly that many athtetes 
report a significant 
decrease in pain and 
sweHing by the end of the 
first trettment, Karp said. 

^Klien the acute injury 
is relieved, the 
rehabilitation phase 
begun. AaqNtficture toad 



occur much more rapidly 
than nonnal. Healing time 
fw qvains and strains is 
often cut by as mudi as 
hdf. 

The third stage of 
treatment involves using 
acupuncture and related 
thenqiies to strengthen die 



transportation to the 

injured area of endorphins <<> 'clax the injured area, 

(the body's natural tesioie nonnal circulation. 



heitt ther^)y are qjplied in injued area and prevent 
a predae ptttem designed re-injoiy. As the athlete 



IMinkinen). Odier needles 
are applied to reflex points 
that send a snrge of 
circvlttion through the 
injured area, rapidly 
relieving post-traumatic 
sweOvg and inflammation. 
Acupuncture works so 



S 
S 



retnms to his or her regular 
routine, periodic foUow-iq) 
treatments are given to 
strengthen muscle tone, 
booai circularion through 
the^j(mtts, and increase 
flei^yity in and around 
the Impropriate muscles 
and joints. Many patients, 
Kaip said, rep<xt diat they 

WINTER REGISTRATION 



flush the joint of muscle 
with oxygen and oatrients, 
and hasten the healing 
process. In effect, 
acupimcture focuses the 
body's natural self-healing 
abilky into a specific area, 
causing regeneration to 






t 






• 




121 rmucirawiiT • oawa • (4i7) 47i-stot 



t 



/¥■•' 



CaMNTR 

A 

tnmxt m 
CALL FOC BBXHUZE 



/ 



Mrs 4 • M 



I 



i 



SOUTH SHORE HEALTH CENTER 

We've Changed Our Name, Not Our Convenient Healthcare Senrices! 
COMPLETE FAMILY AND OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH SERVICES 



•OnSJteLab&X-Ray 

• Women's Health Care 

• Participants In: Pilgrim, Bay State, 
Healtticare Value Management, Tufts, 
Etna Choice, Mass Health, Medicare 

• Women's Health Care 



• Minor Emergency Care 

• Physical Examlnattons (Annual, 
Insurance, DOT) 

• Treatment of Work-Related Injuries 

• On-site Physical Therapy 




Our new MN equipmmt 

has (harmed die wc^ 

we look at ourpatmts. 

Andweversa. 



Y(m may be suiprifled by aU the high techiK)k)gy equipment at Quincy HoB^ 
From a Magnetic Resonana Imaging machine to operating rooms equipped ^1 
fi»r laparoso^ic surgery, it's all part of the advanced way that we treat you. 



&^Sl 



You'Bkktiitiwagfwttnaiyou. 



feel better, stronger, and 
more flexible after their 
course of acupuncture 
therapy than they did 
before then injury. 

Currently, the use of 
sports acupuncture is in 
the area of acute and 
chronic injuries and their 



U 



rehabilitation. Homtmtx, a 
growing number of alhlens 
have begun to use 
acupuncture to improve 
concentration, reha before 
events, and stimulate 

overall vitality and 
circulation in order to 
im[vove Dcrformanoe. 



\ 



If you have been 
Uke... 



DO YOU KNOW IF 

ACUPUNCTURE 

CAN HELP 

YOU? 

with a health problem 



>^ neck, arm <H leg pain 
• shoulder or back pain 

• paioM joints •sciatica 

• loss of sleep • addictions 

...yoQ may have woadefed whedwr or not acupuncture 

would be able to be^ you with the relief jrou haive been 

looking far. 

AcifNioctniecaie ii covered by Wodcen' Compensatioa and 

nuuiy major iaaonnoe oompaniea. 

To find oot if a u up uu ct uie health care can he^ you call: 

Acupuncture Associates 
of the South Shore 

471-5577 
f)9MaAS,KMr^ Licensed Acupuncturist . 

12 DiauBock St, Quiacy (hQiriMjrH wTaMiM) 

• Pi»^l>riiaad DwoMbb Needki 



m^ 







7^ iptirjMo«ii4/ vk^%^\ 






%sma^^^ A«sQ^ic 




4^ 




Itiff ^aK yS ^j r m this? 



21 w^^^&sf. mmim 



r/'', 

i. 






Qlii|l^,MA(m69 

^34803 







Weight To Lose?? 
No Need To Wait! 

Ix'l L s Help \(m l^ist Mort In '94 



While yoD are using tlie program 

yoo ifiU not feel hnngry. 

You will feel more energetic and 

YOU WILL LOSE FAT! 

ALL NATURAL, SAFE & EFFECTIVE 

100% GUARANTEED 



D«ar 

Ko o lo— d plMUM £iad agr ahaok for ay ra- 
osdar o£ yonr walgbt lo«« prodnot. Ihia la 
tlM baat tiklaf Z'va avar 4om by agraalf . 
Wltheot any affect tha «al«^ is oeaOag 
off. I bava loat CO pooada ae far. IS aora 
aad Z hava caaobad agr goal. mm!t a gcaat 
faallag tbat will ba. Ibia la tba lowaat 
Z 'Ta walgbad aiaoa ay daagbtar aaa beca 10 
Vbaak you ao anob. 

MmxLm - t>mu 



Call (617) 471-1963 • 770-1670 

NORMAN L NISENBAUM. B.S. RegiMmd PhamMckt 

215 Samoset Ave.-Quincy, MA 02169 

MtH Orden Accepted 

|3M>»$L5>ta»*$3J> Priority Mafl»$3iJiTatoi 



Page 14 QiriBcy Su Tharsday, Febniary 3, 1994 



-^M» 



SUN SPORTS 






QUINCY'S Joe Kelly has bis shot tipped by Jason 
McLeod of North Qniocy. 



NORTH QUINCY'S Briui Kaflcry (oes mp strong fttr two 
points as Qnincy's Brian McPartUa defends. 



North Puts 7-Game 
Win Streak On Line 



HAROLD MORTEL of Qnincy High leaps for a basket at 
North Qnincy's Matt Beaton, rig^t, tries to detaid. 

(Qumcy Sun photos by Tom Gorman) 



Quincy Looking For 4 



By DAVE SOUTHWICK 

After posting two more 
tremendous victories last 
week, the North Quincy 
boys' basketball team took 
a seven-game win streak 
and a two-game lead in 
the Old Colony League 
standings into action this 
week. 

The Raiders were 
scheduled to play at Silver 
Lake Tuesday and visit 
Boston English Friday 
before returning homt next 
Tuesday, Feb. 8 for a 
game against Taunton. 
Tipoff is set for 7 p.m. 

North obtained their 
seventh straight win last 
Friday, a 73-54 decision 
over Barnstable. 

North held an edge for 
most of the first half btUm 
Matt Beston hit two of his 
five three-point baskets to 
help give North a health 
38-24 lead at halftime. 
Jason McLeod, playing 
witf) an illness and sitting 
out most of the second 
half, contributed seven of 
his eight points in the first 
half. Brad Gray also 
played well of the bench 
for North. 



North broke the game 
open in the second half by 
taking a commanding 21- 
point lead at 49-28 with 12 
minutes to play. Beston 
continued to leiid the team 
with two more three 
pointers, giving him a 17 
points in the game. North 
kept the lead to no less 
than 20 points the rest of 
the way, thanks to great 
play off the bench by 
Kevin Ross, Adam 
DeBoer, Mike Koski and 
Eric Zimmerman. . 

Other leading scorers 
for the Raiders were Gray 
and DeBoer with 10 
points, George Wirtz (6), 
Mike Santoro (5), Matt 
Ngutler and Zimmerman 
(4 ifnece), Brian Raftery 
(3) and Koski and Jerry 
Fernandez with two points 
each. 

"It was a fiin game for a 
change," said coach Ted 
Stevenson, referring to the 
series of close games his 
team has played recently. 
"We got to play a lot of 
kids witfi a lot of time." 

North's (Mher big win 
last week came with a 
thrilliog doable overtime 



63-57 dedsimi over cross- 
town rival Qnincy, North's 
second multiple-overtime 
win of the xasoa. 

N<»tfi trailed for most of 
the game until late in the 
sec(HK! half when Beston 
hit a jump shot with 30 
seconds left on the clock 
to send the game into 
overtime. 

In the first overtime. 
North took the lad, 53-51 
with a key Beston basket, 
but a Joe Gangi hoop with 
two seconds left tied the 
game again at 53-53. 

The second extra 
session was the Jason 
McLeod show. The senior 
cmter jnimped in eight of 
his game-liigh 31 points 
and gave North Quincy the 
thrilling victory. 

Other scorers for North 
had Beston with 16, 
Raftery and Gray with five 
apiece and Ngutler and 
DeBoer with two points 
each. Mike Bartlett led 
the Presidents with 16 
points. 

Qnincy's next home 
game is Friday, Feb. 4 
against Plymouth. 



The Quincy High 
basketball team suffered 
their secoi»l tough loss of 
the week Friday night as 
they fell, 68-61, at 
BridgewiOer-Rayitfum. 

Despite the loss Coach 
John Iranceschini remains 
optimistic as the season 
enters the home stretch. 

Quincy led B-R 
throughout most of the 
contest but tlK Trojans 
came back and nailed 
seven straight fiee throws 
towards the end of the 
game. The free throws 
proved to be the 
diffierence. 

Joe Kelly, one of 
Quiiicy's sevnal small but 
tough inside players, led 
the Presidents with 14 
points on the night. 
Guards Mike Bartlett and 
Harold Mortel followed 
with 12 and 10 points, 
respectively. Mortel was 
also tremendous in the 



defensive end, coming up 
with seven steals. 

The Bridgewater- 
Raynham game was only 
the second of two back-to- 
back standout defensive 
performances recorded by 
off guard Mortel. In the 
63-57 double-overtime loss 
to North Quincy, Moitel 
dogged Red Raiders point 
guard Matt Beston up and 
down the court the entire 
evening as Quincy tried to 
force North out of their 
half-court game. Late in 
the game Mortel was 
visibly limping, but 
continued to keep the 
clamps on Boston. It is 
safe to say diat, excefK for 
half-time, Mortel did not 
rest once the entire game. 

"Defensively we're 
jriaying as good as anyone 
in die league right now," 
said Coach FranceschinL 

The loss to B-R leaves 
Quincy at 4-7 in Old 



Colony League play and 6- 
7 overall. With five 
league games left to play, 
the Presidents still have 
hopes of making die end of 
the year toamamenL 

"We want to go 4-1 in 
the league the rest of the 
way," said Franceschini. 
"It's a tou^ but certainly a 
reachable goaL" 

Quincy's upcoming 
opponents are Plymouth, 
Falmouth. Barnstable, 
Silver Lake and North 
Quincy. Two more losses 
will eliminate the 
Presidents from the 
toomament bat they can 
still make it with only 
eight losses. 

Qnincy's next game is 
Biday (Feb. 4) against 
Plymouth at Eastern 
Nazjirene College at 7 
p.m. The two teams have 
a similar style of jday and 
will match up well. 



North Tracksters 
Shine At Coaches Meet 



North Swims To Victory 



TTie North Quincy 
swimming team moved to 
6-1 as they beat Taunton, 
96-75, in thnr first league 
meet of the year. The 
competition was not as 
close as the score 
indicated as the Red 
Raiders raced unofficial in 
the last two events. 

Barry Canavan had an 
excellent day for North as 
he won the 200-yard 
individual medley in 



2:29.25 and the 100-yard 
backsQx)ke in 1:05.06. Dan 
Birmingham and Dan 
Sbaykevich completed an 
NQ sweep of the 200 ind. 
medley. John Marinilli 
finished second to 
Canavan in the backstroke. 
Mike Ploof had another 
great day for the Red 
Raiders as he took first 
place finishes in the 100 
and 200 freestyles with 
times of 55.66 and 2K)8.14. 



Jacky Lei finished a close 
second to Ploof in the 100 
and w(n the 50 fieestyle in 
25.9 seconds. 

Freriuaan James Keys 
wcm the 100 butterfly in 
1:04.35. Keys set a 
persoial best earlier in the 
week when he swam a 
1:02.78 against New 
Bedftnd. LoQg <fi ft «n pr 
man Eric Osier captvred 
the 500 freestyle with a 
tiBieof6^48JL 



Several North Quincy 
tracksters turned in top 
performances at the Boys 
State Coaches Invitational 
on Saturday and the 
Greuer Boston Track Club 
Invitational on Sunday. 
Both evmts were held at 
Harvard. 

Jeremy Gott ran to a 
personal best time of 1 
minute 15.4 seconds, 
placing fourth in the 600- 
yard event on Saturday. 
Among those beaten by 
Gott was Lexington's 
Gregoire Landel, last 
year's state champion. 
Junior Glenn Peterson 
qualified for die iqpccMuiig 



state championship as be 
clocked a 35.73 in the 300. 
Eric Torvi also ran well 
widi a time of 2:31.2 in Ae 
1000. 

At the GBTC 
Invitarional several North 
girls had exceptional 
performances. Phyllis 
Poon raced to her £utest 
time of the year as she 
finished the 55-meter 
hurdles in 9.88 seconds. 
Suk Ng also posted her 
best time of the year in 
that event, finishing in 
10.19 seconds. Aja 
Jackson turned in a 
personal best time of 28.7 
seconds as she finished 



second in her heat in the 
200-meter race. Another 
personal best was recorded 
by aq>tain and miler Erin 
ENiggan who clocked in at 
538.3. 

North Quincy was 
scheduled to meet Qmncy 
this past Tuesday (FW). 1) 
at Tannton. On Thursday 
(Feb. 3) the boys take on 
Xaverian at BU Armory 
and both squads will 
participate in the State 
Relays at Wheaton 
Colkge. Several North 
QiBiicy athletes will be 
racing in the Alden 
Invitational at Brown 
Umversity ou Sanday, I^ 



5,13U QatecySn ^ttlS 




QinNCTraLAUlAlJE SUMMER (b.tt«)i..ctio..,.iMtN«rtkQrt^'.I>^ NQS BIIXY CSTO (top) .tteiM*. ». pto Qid^y-, M.lt FroAbd.. Cfcta w«- tk« -.tefc. 

Lauralee Summer 



(Qmncy Sun photos by Tom Gorman) 



She*s Quincy*s 

Prettiest Wrestler 

And A Competitor 



By KERRY BYRNE 

Mention a female 
paiticipating in the male- 
dominated world of 
wrestling and it may 
conjure op images of a 
brutish, almost masculine 
giii. 

For Qninoy High's 
Lauralee Smnmer, the first 
girl in city history to 
wrestle in a varsity meet, 
nothing coold be further 
frran the truth. 

Summer is a pretty 112 
pound wrestler (it sounds 
odd saying pretty wiestla-). 
She's both intelligent and 
quite feminine, thank you, 
as evidenced by her 
apprehension as we to<dc 
her photo before her recent 
meet against North 
Quincy. 

Summer chose to 
challenge the wrestler 
stereotype last year as a 
junior. What would cause 
a girl to talce on a sport 
dominated by males, more 
so, perlu^ than any other 
sport? For Summer the 
answer was sim|rfe. 

1 needed somediing to 




LAURALEE SUMMER 

(Qmney Sun photo by Tom Gorman) 
as many ot the other kids physics as well as classes 



I've wrestled," said North 



do in the wimer," she said Quincy's Dong Yang, who 

matter-of-factly. Summer beat Summer in a recent 

is a three-season athlete. J. V. meet. 
She ci^tains the cross- Her first varsity meet 

country team in the fall was on Jan. 15 at 112- 

and the track team in the pounds in Quincy's 47-20 

spring. win over Duxbury. She 

Summer moved to wrestled two otfw times at 

Quincy fiom Oregon in the the varsity level in 

eighth grade where she December when she 

was e;q>osed to wrestling represented Quincy in die 

through her uncle who Lowell Holiday 

coaches the sport. She is Tournament, 
philosophical about the Besides being an 

problems some may have impressive and gutsy 

with a female competing athlete. Summer is a 

against males in a sport s»^rt) student. »' course 

that is aU but defined by ^oad includes Advanced 



close physical contact 

"Some people may not 
like it but it all depends on 
what your perspective is," 
she said. 

Her (opponents certainly 
have no questions about 
ber as a competitor. 

"When you wrestle her 
it's just like wrestling 
against anyone else, you 
don't dunk of her as a girl, 
she's just another 
competitor. She's as tough 



Placement English and 



in psychology and idigioD 
at Harvard Extension 
School. She also works 
with special needs 
students at Point/Webster 
once a week. Among die 
colleges she hopes to 
attend next year are 
Vanderbilt, Emory, Brown 
and Harvard. 

Summer is following in 
the footsteps of Lisa Ross 
who wrestled at Quincy 
two years ago but did not 
see any varsity time. 
Quincy has now had a 
female on it's "Men At 
Work" wrestling team for 
three straight years. 




INSURANCE *f;KNry,IN< 



"Be Sure Now - Not Sorry Later" 

Conveniently located at 
62 DERBY STREET, WNGHAM, MA 

PO Box 522 ACCORD STATION 02018-0522 

Rear Building, behind SHEARSON & LEHMAN 

(OFF RTE 3. EXIT 15 NEXT TO HINGHAM PUZA) 

TPi PPHOWE: 74<M07D 



Feeley Comes Through 
For Quincy Win 



Every Quincy/North 
Qoincy contest should be 
like tUs one. 

In a meet diat featured 
two of the best wrestling 
teams in the region and 
a£fected the Old Colony 
League title picture, the 
Presidents and Red 
Raiders battled to the final 
man, with Quincy walking 
away 36-30 victors. 

As half the crowd 
chanted "Feeley! Feeley! 
Feeley!," Quincy 
heavyweight Mike Feeley 
responded and pinned 
North Quincy's Paul 
Vukosa in 4S seconds to 
record six points and break 
the 30-30 deadlock. 

The meet was close 
throughout, a result 
expected by bodi coK^ies. 
"It will probably come 
down to six wins on one 
side and seven on the 
other," predicted Red 
Raiders coach Steve Joyce 
before the meet TUs is in 
fact what happened, with 
Quincy getting the upper 
hand. 

Two matches in 
particular, the 160 and 
189, proved to be the 
decisive battles. 

Leading 5-0 at the end 
of the first round. North 
Quincy 160-poundel^ John 
Gorham suffered an ankle 
injury which left him 
unaUe to continue. As a 
result, Quincy's Greg 
Santoro was awarded the 
victory and die six points. 
The win tied the meet at 
24-24 with three matches 
remaining. 

"Gorham bad a five- 



^AhvaysBuyii^ 
New&CNd 

TAJ 

COIN, 

STAMPS 

and 

SPORTS CARDS 

9 Maple St., 
Quincy, MA 02169 

479-1652 

Coi^lcte Unc ot SnppMcs 
VrtEtUmmtt* 



point lead, there was no 
way he was not going to 
win. That's a nine-point 
swing," said Joyce. 

Quincy coach Lou 
Venturelli acknowledged 
that die injury may have 
affected the outcome. 

"A big swing occurred 
with the injury, it's 
unfortunate that it 
happened that way," said 
Venturelli. 

After a pin of President 
Joe Biagini by Robert 
Raguso, NiMth took a 30- 
24 lead and the pressure 
fell on the shoulders of 
189-pounders Andy 
Schwenderman of North 
and Matt Strauchon of 
Quincy. A win by 
Schwenderman and the 
contest was out of reach 
for the Presidents. 

After being down 4-0 
and nearly getting pinned 
himself, Strauchon turned 
the taUes and pinned the 
Red Raider in the second 



round to tie the meet the 
set up the decisive 
heavyweight showdown. 

"The 189 pound meet 
was the clincher, though 
not tectmically, as far as I 
was concerned." said 
Venturelli. 

Joyce concurred: "The 
189 was pivotal. Hither 
kid could of won it but the 
Quincy kid wanted it 
more." 

North Quincy was on 
tibe verge of breaking the 
meet wide open when 
consecutive pins by Rafael 
Malheiros (140) and Fran 
Bellotti (145) gave the 
Red Raiders a 24-15 lead. 
Ashley Davis (152) 
stemmed the tide for 
Quincy as the outpointed 
Chris Hamill, 11-4. 

The win moved Quincy 
to 10-5-1 (3-1, and in first 
place in the OCL) while 
North drc^ped to 10-2 (2-2 
in the OCL). 

By KERRY BYRNE 



OIMiedA^ 

OFMASSACHlBETTSBASr 




by Tony Centorino. Bill Starkie and Kevin McQroaty 
BLOWN OPPORlUNmES . 



Som0 dHvwv ara lucky" 
enough to rao«iv« warning 
signala of an impeding Mow^ 
out If a drivw di«c«m« a 
rhythmic thumping whit* 
driving, K may IM caua«d by a 
bulgo in tw llro th«i ia iMdy 
to pop. A car ttwtt puis to tw 
sida may indfcato that a lira 
has siMlainad a punetura by 
a ahaip ot){0ct and it loosing 
air ra«)idly. Drivsrs should ba 
suMdsnlly wanwd by allhar 
symptom to pul off tM road 
slowly and aafaly to inspaet 
Iha qusstionabla Ura. In ttw 
svant tiat tha lire blows out 
unexpectedly, driven should 
make every effort to resist the 
urge to slam on their tirakss. 
Instead, Ifiey ahouM ease up 
on the ac c elerator pedal and 
control their stseilng in an 
effort to get tw car ssMy off 



ttteroad. 

HNT: Before Jacking up 
the car, put the parking Ixake 
on wMh the transmisskNi in 
"pari^ (automatk:) or first gear 
(rnanuai). 

if you have questktns 
sboutyour1ires,don1heeilato 
to ask wtien you come Into 
LEO & WALTS SUNOCO. 
Our highly ««inedtachnk3ians 
and availdbilty of parts wM 
make your e^perfeiwse quick 
and any arMi wM aaaura you 
of a Job wel donew W*'re 
proud of oiv staff arKi you can 
tust us togatyouback on tfw 
road. Here at 2S8 Quincy 
Ave., E. Brah«ee (843-1 560), 
we have both ft« and mkii- 
serve (^ Manda and of 
course, we cany dtoeel fuel 
■APtaoe Where YourCvCan 
UveLongsr.' 



Piigtl« QatacySu Tharsday, Paknury 3, 19M 




A SINCERE THANK YOU is exprecscd by Gc«rfc G. Bnrkc, left, >« UMass Chancdlor 
David Scott after a banner with Burke's name and No. 32 was onvdled in the rafters of 
the Mnllins Center, the home arena of UMass-Amho^ Bnrkc wore No. 32 as a star 
student-athlete on the university's basketball team in the mid-1950s. Over the past 40 
years, he has given generously to UMass. Joining in the haif-conrt ceremony are UMass 
men's basketball coach John Calipari, and Donna Lanretta of the UMass athletics 
department. 

Retirement Of No. 32 Highlights 
Recognitions, Tributes At Alma Mater 

A 'Banner' Weekend For 

George * Trigger' Burke 

At UMass/ Amherst 



By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

Quincy attorney George 
G. Burke II, one of the 
greatest athletes in 
University of Massa- 
chusetts history, was 
honored for his 
innumerable contributions 
on and off the basketball 
court at his alma mater 
this weekend. 

Burke, known as 
"Trigger" while setting 
many scoring records as a 
six-foot guard on the 1954- 
SS UMass basketball 
teams, was praised as a 
devoted and beloved 
alumnus whose athleticism 
has been exceeded only by 
his generosity, commit- 
ment and loyalty to his 
family, profession, 
community and the 
university. Approximately 
100 family, friends, past 
and present professional 
associates and UMass 
administrators attended the 
two-day tribute. 

The highlight of Buike's 
special weekend came 
Sunday when his number 
32 was officiaUy retired in 
his honor to the rafters at 
the Mnllins Center bef(»e 
the UMass-University of 
Rhode Island basketball 
game.. Standing at mid- 
court, Burke watched with 
excitement and then 
expressed sheer surprise as 
a maroon banner with 
"George 'Trigger' Burke, 
32." spelled out in white 
was revealed. 

University officials had 
led Buike to believe that a 
banner with his name but 
without the number 32 
would be (tedicated. llie 
number, which was worn 
by former UMass star and 
NBA Hall-of-Famer Julius 
"Dr. J" Erving was retired 
m 1988 at a ceiemooy in 
wliicfa Buike attended. 

In fact, at a dinnei 
Saturday ni^ Biuke was 




A BANNER similar to this one 
DOW hangs in the Mullens 
Center at the Univo^ty of 
Massachusetts at Andicrst in 
recognition' of distinguished 
alumnus George G. Burke of 
Quincy who starred on the 
UMass bask^ball teams of the 
mid-195es. 

presented a banner with 
his name and nickname by 
UMass officials who said a 
similar banner would hang 
above the court. But when 
the black shroud covering 
the baruier was removed 
Sunday revealing Burke's 
name and number, 
"Trigger's" eyes and 
mouth opened in 
amazement. 

"Oh my God, they even 
put the number 32' on it," 
Burke said as he was 
congratulated by David 
Scott, the chancellor of 
the University of 
Massachusetts system. 
The sellout crow J of 9,400 
fans applauded and 
cheered the dedication. 

The mmnent was <Hie 
that Burke will never 
forget 

"They had led me to 
beUeve that 32 wouldn't 
be part of the banner 
because Julius is number 
32," Burke said later. "It 
was such a dissqjpmntnient 
tt) me because I was 32. 

"But they did a 



separate baimer. When 
they released the black 
shTMid and when I saw the 
number 32, I was the 
lumpiest man in the woild. 
In terms of my athletic 
life, it was by far the 
number one moment It 
meant so much to me." 

Burke, coincidentally, 
held many of UMass 's 
basketball scoring records 
until Erving surpassed 
them. They are also the 
only alumni to have their 
number(s) retired by the 
school. The Buike banner 
hangs at one end of the 
rafters, the Erving banner 
at the other. 

Ironically, within 
minutes of the UMass 
ceremony, another 32 worn 
by Buike was retired at the 
Boston Garden. As a 
rookie with the Celtics in 
1956-57, Borke wore 32. 
The number, of course, 
was later worn by Kevin 
McHale' and 32 was 
hoisted to the Garden 
rafters in McHale 's honor. 

Over the years, Burke 
and McHale have become 

iC<mtdimPagel7, 




NO. yi GOBS TO THE RAFTERS-Georg e 'TWffer" Bnfcc ^kakm hands with Dnvld 
Scott, left, daaceDor of the University of Massachasattt fyttem as UMass Athktic 
Diractor B^ Marcnm looks on after a banner wUh Bnrfce's name and No. 32 was 
retired to the rafters at the MnlUns Center. Bnrke, one of the greatest baaketball 
players In UMass history, was honored for Us caatribations on and off the bn Aet hnl l 
ca«rt. (Quincy Sun photos by Robert Bosworth) 




JOHN CALIPARI, head coach ef men's badLctball at UMass-Amhcrst, presents a I 
In honor of George *Tiigger" Barke at a dinner In Burke's honor Satnrdny at Am 
university. The presentation was among many made to Burke, who starred on the 
UMass basketball teams In the mid 1950s. 




JOHN NITARDY, executive director of athletic development and marketing at ftc 
University ct Manachnsetts at Amherst, presents George G. Buike U. a benchctor's 
plaque for Bnike's generosity and commitment to the university over the past 40 years. 




UMASS ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Robert Marcnm 
eongratal^cs George *nrrigga-" Bniic irfler a bnaaer 
with Barfce's aame and No. 32 was raHrcd to the mflcrs 
at the aaiversity's baab^baB areaa, the MaHlns Ce^er. 
Bark* la ai^ the saenad person hi UMaas history to hare 
rod. Th« o«her is Jattw 'Vr. J." 



GEORGE G. BURKE H hi 
by the aatioaally-raak^ 



UMaaa-AaiharM maa 
by caacfc Jaha CaMpari imimg a ^d. 
ly Saaiay httmn ttc VkbmAM^m^ af 
- ~ - - (^ 



mmB 




THE FAMILY OF George Burke was amoiit tbc cpccial gatsts who attended a 
raco^Ukm diBBcr for Bnrke, a former UMass stndcat-atUete and loyal ahmniis, at the 
MbIHiu Ccater oo the campns of UMass-Amhcrst From left, daughter Susan L. Burke, 
daufhter-ia-law Paneh Bwie, son George G. Burke m, George G. Burke II, soa-in- 
law DmUaui Hanloo, wife Sandra Burke, daugjhter Joanne E. Burke; and daughter 
Jeanne Marie (Burke) Hanlon. 

A 'Banner' Weekend For 

George 'Trigger' Burke 

At UMass/ Amherst 



(Camtd from Page 16) 

friends. Once while 
having dinner together, 
McHale gave Burke a 
Celtics jersey with their 
number oo it and signed it, 
"To die original No. 32." 

Burke's recognition 
weekend featured many 
other tributes and 
presentations, most of 
which occurred during a 
dinner held in his behalf at 
the Mullins Center. The 
function room, situated 
high above the basketball 
court and 9,400-seat arena, 
provided a picturesque 
setting. 

The guest of honor was 
clearly moved by the 
tributes. 

"ix means a lot to me to 
celdnate this night with so 
many friends," he said. 
"This dinner is wonderful 
to me. I'm deeply 
toudied. 

This night is perhaps 
the most impoitant night in 
my life in terms of what 
we're celebrating." 

Since graduating from 
UMass in 1956 with a 
degree in government, 
Buike has always held his 
alma mater in high 
esteon. Over the past 40 
years, he has contributed 
thousands of dollars and 
countless hours to the 
university's athletic 



programs. 

'This university means 
a lot to me. I love this 
university. The greatest 
bargain I ever go was $50 
a semester, " Burke said, 
referring to the cost of 
tuition when be was a 
student in the 1950s. 

The tribute was also 
emotional for Buike. He 
said be wished he could 
have shared the occasion 
with two very dear people: 
former UMass teammate 
Jack Foley and his mother, 
Ruth, each of whom 
recently passed away. 

He asked the gathering 
to observe a moment of 
silence in the memory of 
Foley who paired with 
Burke to form the "Swish 
Kids," perhaps the greatest 
one-two scoring punch in 
UMass history. 

Buike then remembered 
his mother who passed 
away late last year. 

"My mother was my 
best friend. I really would 
have loved to have her 
tonight," he said softly. 

On the court, "Trigger" 
was described by his peers 
as a dedicated athlete 
whose hard work and 
leadership transpired into 
greatness. 

"As an athlete, you 
were second to none," 
UMass President Midiael 



Hooker told Buike at the 
dinner. 

During his distinguished 
collegiate basketball 
career, Buike became the 
only player to rec(Hd both 
"highest scorer" and "most 
assists" in one season at 
UMass. In a 1956 c<xitest 
against Holy Cross, he 
scored 23 points, matching 
AU-American and future 
Celtic great Tom 
Heinsohn's scoring output. 

Buike 's proUfic scoring 
and team leadership 
brought him special 
recognition in '56 when be 
was named to the second 
team All America as well 
as All East, All New 
England, Yankee 

Conference and All Boston 
Garden first teams. 

In the years since, 
Burke's name has been 
synonymous with UMass 
basketball. The 

university's Most Valuable 
Player Award for men's 
basketball is named for 
Buike. 

In 1981, "Trigger" was 
named to the UMass Hall 
of Fame. The Hall, now 
being re-estabUshed, has 
been named in honor of 
Burke because his 
generosity has made its 
installarion possiUe. 

Off the court, Burke 
(OmtdamPatelS) 




MAIION BURKE DICK sharat a aMkBont with her brMher, Gaart* G. Bvkt II, 
during a dhwer held ha hb honor at the University of Massachusetts at Aariierst 

(Quincy Sun photos by Robert Bosworth) 




GUEST SPEAKERS at a recognMoa dinner for GeM^e Burke, center, at the University 
«r Massuchnsetfi at Amherst Saturday Included Dr. John F. Burke, George's brother 
and *a proftssor of economics at Ctevdaad State University; aad David Bartley, former 
M as s a chusetts House ^eaker and present president of Holyoke Community College who 
plajod ^u s k rtb uB with Burfce at UMaal and scrrod with him In the state legislature. 




FRIENDS AND ASSOCIATES af George Burke, third from right, were among the 

invited guests at a dinner hdd In Burke's honor at the University of Massachusetts at 
Aoiherst. From left, Jeffrey C. LnPoiate, an attorney at Burke, Cunnlni^m and 
Burke; Atty. Thaaus Norton, Quincy Recreation Director Barry Welch, the Honorable 
Warren Piuwcrs, a Justice at Quincy IMstrict Court; and Quincy Sun PnhUsher Henry 
Bosworth. 




T!7S!^^u SCHOOL buketban teammiItST!^3l^eorge 0'»*f*^^**2» 
QUINCY ■IpHj^^'^Ji^^^ ,t a dinner held for Barite at the Ufdvertty 

G. Bnh* a-d P««r R«a|»Ml If ^^f«f^^^„ ^.^ ^ ,jm^ a.rfna th« »5N. was 
efMamsrhusrttiat 



Iferhte 



■I vet laaathrr at a oinner new iw D^r»v » » — * 

" ]tarkr«basketiball star at UMam durlag th« 195N, was 
aad loyalty to the ualverrity. 



FORMER APPOINTEES OF fvuMr Nerffsik County Dtatrid Attorney George Burfce, 
secead ft^i right, Aar* a miaiat wllh the gimst ef honor during a ttwer U his honor 
at the Ualversliy of Massachusetts. From loft, Norfsft Conaty DA Daaals Mahoaey. 
Joseph B^d of the Norfslk Conaty DA'S office; Atty. Jaaogk B. 
QuiacySchasI 



Pktilt Qaiicji 



IWnday, 



3, 1994 



A 'Banner' Weekend For 

George 'Trigger' Burke 

At UMass-Amherst 



Hockev 



was landed as the 
consummate professioiial 
and family man who has 
done much for his fellow 
mao without fanfue. 

"George Burke has 
distinguished himself in 
every arena he's entered in 
life and you've entered all 
of them," Hooker said. 

"You've carried the 
mantel of leadership 
superbly without faltering. 
■Every university has a 
mythical figure that the 
student body and 
university community can 
look up to and you, George 
Buike, are diat figure." 

Besides being a 
successfiil and respected 
anomey. Buike is a fwmer 
city councillor, state 
representative and Norfcdk 
County district attorney. 
His election to the latter 
post in 1966 was histmic 
as Burke became the 
youngest person every 
elected Norfolk County 
DA at age 34 and the first 
Democrat to hold that 



office. 

David Bartley, 

president of Holyoke 
Community College who 
played with Burke at 
UMass and served with 
him in the state 
legislature, described 
"Trigger" as an honest 
man who has always 
exemplified integrity, 
decency and dignity. 

Bartley pointed out 
Burke was an ardent 
supporter of UMass when 
he served as a legislator. 
"In the state legislature, 
George lobbied for state 
fimding for UMass. This a 
great university because of 
people like George 
Bmke." 

Referring to Buike 's 
law career, Bartley added, 
"If all attorneys were as 
^>od as George Burke, the 
law would rank as one of 
the noblest professions. 
George Burke has always 
doneii^" 

Dr. John Burke, 
George's brother and a 
professor of economics at 



Cleveland State, was 
equally eloquent in his 
pndae. 

"(GecMge) is by far the 
mmt generous man I've 
ever met. He has been 
generous to his wife, his 
brothers and sisters, his 
dnktaen, his university and 
his schools." 

Dr. Bmke noted George 
pays the electric bill so 
that lights at outdoor 
courts in Quincy can shine 
during the summer, 
providing recreation for 
many local youths. He 
also extends a helping 
hand to other dvic cwses 
and endeavors. Burke 
recently established six 
$1,000 scholarships for 
three Quincy Ifigb School 
and three North Quiocy 
High School graduates 
who enroll at the 
University of 

Massachusetts. 

"You are the greatest 
brother," Dr. Bmke said. 
"Yoii are the greatest 
friend. You are. I'm sure 
mother would say, the 
greatest son." 



Squirt Bs Win Tourney Crown 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Squirt B team 
captur^ the title game of 
the Coca-Cola Toumamoit 
in overtime as they beat 
Avon, Connecticut, 2-1. 

After falling behind 1-0, 
Joe Cunningham scored for 
Quincy to tie the game at 
1-1. The assist came hom 



Jcndan Virtue. 48 seconds 
into overtime Shaun 
Flaherty netted the 
decisive goal for Quincy. 
Rene Lumaghini assisted 
on the game winmi^g taDy. 
Pat O'Donnell was 
s«|>erb in goal as he made 
several game saving st<^. 
Other players with stroog 



performances for the 
tournament champs 
included Joe Htzpatridc, 
Frank Guest, Joe 
Callahan. Pat Lahar. Tom 
Maloney, Martin MoGrath, 
Jill Mclnias, Kevin Patten, 
Jon Paquette, Shawn 
Richardson and Dan 
Sheehan. 



St. Moritz Devils Lose To Sharks 



The St. Mwitz Devils 




|dayed vaUaiMly but lost to 
the formidable Bay Stare 
Sharks, 2-0. It was the 
Devils' second loss of the 
year to the Sharks. 

The first period |n-oved 
to be the difference as the 
Sharks scored both goals 
during tfns time. 

Both defenses played 
scdidly ttronghout the rest 
of the game. Sean 
Sullivan of Soudi Boston 



NEWSCARMERS 

WANTH) 
>'• a chanc* to Mm 

•■Ira motwy tiy buNdkiga 

Quincy Sun horn* cMwMy 



471-3100 



was the top Devils 
defensemen as he sto|^d 
several Bay State scoring 
opportunities and cleared 
the puck (Nit of the St. 
Moritz zone. Goalie 
Kevm Regan of Sooth 
Boston made some 
excellent saves after 
giving up the two eariy 
goals. 

Devil's wing Tom 
Hughes of Quincy had a 
number of break away 
scoring opportunities but 
the puck wouldn't bounce 
his w^. 

The Devil's jday next 
week against the B.C. 
Eagles. 



I SUBSCRIPTION FORM 

FILL OUT THIS SUBSCRIPTION BLAMK AND MAIL TO 



1372 HANCOCK STREET. OUMCV. MA ttIM 



STMEET. 



crrv- 



.STATE. 



2». 



CHECK ONE BOX M EACH COLUMN 



L 



( ) 1 YEAR IN OUINCV 

( ) 1 YEAR OUTSIDE OUINCY 

( ) 1 YEAR OUT OF STATE 



$12JW 
$14JB 
fITjOS 



( ) CHECK ENCLOSED 
( ) PLEASE BHXM 



Quincy's Quick Start 
Paces Win Over B-R 



J 



Quincy scored two 
goals in die fim minaie 
and two foab in die last 
minute to post a 8-5 
vidoty over Bridgewater- 
Raynhvn Saturday night 
at the QuiiKj Youth 
Arena. 

It looked like Quincy 
would run away with this 
contest when they burnt 
ficsfamao goaltender Derek 
Bissonetie three times just 
4 miniles and 23 seconds 
into the game. Goals by 
Dave Cooper and Tim 
Messii^ opened up things 
for the Presidencs with 
assists coming fram Steve 
Provost and Dan Mann. 
Quincy took die three god 
advantage when Provost 
beat Bissooette dnough 
the five-hole. Co<^r 
assisted. 

B-R coach Pat Grasso 
attribulcd the eariy gods 
to dre ineaqietieaoe ci his 
fireshman goalteader and 
some soft defense. 

"Vissonette (22 saves) 
seeoied very ner vou s . He 
gave iq> a cmqrte of soft 
goals that he wouldn't 
normally give up. We also 



weren't in position on 
dcifcjwc. in the early part of 
gane," said GnMso. 

The game took a 
definite change when 
Traifaas Mason Harris and 
David Garafolo beat 
Presidents' goalie Mark 
Smidi to make it a one- 

Qnincy opened up yet 
another lead with first 
period goals by Joe 
McPhee and Steve MOkr. 
A tally by Shawn 
McTomney gave the 
Presidents a seemingly 
comfortable 6-2 lead at 
1:44 of the second period. 
Three Trojan goals in an 
eight minole quun, thouijb, 
would leave Quincy 
straggling to maintain a 6- 
S lead goiQg into the third 
penod. 

"^e let down a tttk 
bit and Bridgewater- 
Raynham took advantage 
ofdiaL We let then bKk 
in the game." said Quincy 
assistant coach Ted 
Walsh 

After a wild first two 
periods, both teaau turned 
it up a notch on defense. 




The contest atoo becane a 
chippy affiur in the tfand 
period with five 
called, including 
misconduct on each 

^M^ifa just O'vor a 
left Grasso pulled 
Bissonetie to put an csdia 
skater on dK ioe. Widi4S 
seconds left in the gaaae, 
Quincy's Malt Langille 
took MivaiMage of the 
opportumty and fired Creui 
the Trojan's Uue line for 
an unassisted empty nret 
goal 

Eleven seconds later, 
with Bissonette back 
b^ween the pipes, HBSIa 
deked out the netminder 
on a breakaway for his 
second, nd die P i e si de utt' 
final, god (rfihe nigfal. 

"We dodged a bullet 
tniu^d," said Wdsh. *We 
kept hwmg our lead but 



The win aaoved Qniuuy 
to S-4-2 (2-3-2 in OCL 
play). The Piesidenls win 
face off at Plymouth 
tonight (Wednesday, Feb. 
2) and agsin on Sahudqr 
at Frimoulfa at 7 pju. 




Siilliyan, Fitzpatrick 
Lead Scoring Parade 



It was a wedc of high 
•coring gmnes in the Fee 
Wee House League. HEkt 
MoniMKj C3nb was the 
biggest winner as they 
ci'uihed EkBohme's, 14-2. 

Kfike P. Sullivan pntsed 
die vKtofs with four goals. 
MBke ^les fidlowed widi 
duee and Billy Walker 
notched two. Chris 
Lumaghini, J<dm Sullivan, 
Shaun Cheney, Jamie 
Pariri and Mike Cumiiff 
were the other goal 
scorers. Parisi also 
registered three assists 
wtaOe Ikfike Wdiber. John 
Kalsaiftas y«»«i t.«— ghini 
each had two. With one 
assist were John Ahres, J. 
Sullivan and VOes. 

Keohane's goals were 
scored by Tom Gouthro 
and Ryan Murray. 
Assisting were Didier 
Ahher ud Brian HbrliclL 

Chad Fitq>atrick was 
the week's other lop goal 
scOTo- as he tallied four 
times in Marina Bay 
Taxfs 12-3 win over 
Otkmial FederaL 

Mike CSavin, Anthony 



Fasoli and Mike D. 
Sullivan helped out wnh 
two goals ^iece while 
Sean Slattery and Kevin 
Shaw eadi scored once. 
Asrisis werediriied out by 
Robbie Bell (2). Joe 
Watson (2X Sullivan (2). 
Htqiatrick, Shaw, Fasoli 
andSlanery. 

Colonial's goals woe 
netted 1^ Matt Gibbons, 
Sean Haidul and Joey 
Aidagna. Asristing were 
Billy ConnoUy (2). 
GMmos (2) mid HaduL 

In the week's low 
scoring gmne, Neponset 
Valley Survey topped 
Skinner's Wlnneis, 6-3. 

Chris Nfaipiiy secoided 
a bal task, for Nqtonset. 
Mike Powers, Man 
OCooorffl and Brimi Nobm 
were the other goal 
aooRO. Bilty Griffin led 
Ac team with two assists. 
Widi one and woe Mike 
Chenetle, Josh SHveiman, 
O^CoondL Nolan, Murphy 
and Foweo. 

The Skinner tallies 
were notched by Patrick 



Lyons, Gnhaai McShaoe 
andBobHavey. Assisting 
were T J. WDun and Sew 
Garvey. 

In die previous weeks 
action Billy Connolly 
scored Mk amazing seven 
^nls for QAmid Federd 
as they outgunned 
12-ia 
Soraeato, Billy 
Gii£SD and Jodi Sihrennan 
each acosed two goals for 



Mike Mmrisaey Club 
biaslBd Skinnei's ^^mers, 
10-6. Shaun Cheney and 
Brian Sylvesler wen die 
leaders fivMonisaey Club 
with torn and three goals. 
r espec tiv ely. BiDy WaOoer 
had a god and fimr assists. 

Skinner's goals were 
scored by TJ. Wilson, 
Shawn Manning and 
GrduuB Mc^ane. each 




flOJ^ikofL 



WOULD TOUR COMPAinr UKB TO 
BE REFKE8ERTED IN GOR BASKETS? 

call: 

TtUt 

mngjtmm Qnliicj Hamyrer 

749-2006 479-2587 826-3179 



Mariiu Bay Taxi bed 
Kecrfiane's by the saare 
score. 10-6. Chad 
Fit2|>atrick scored three 
times and Kevin Mason 
aid J<dm Grazioso both 
soMod twice to lead die 
Marina Bay altadt 
Vallatiftt had oae god 
four assists. 

Paul Marirariap paced 
Marina Bay with two 
gods. 

The Pee Wee House 
League staadiygt aie: 
Monisaey dah. 11.3-0; 
Marina Bay, 9-5-0; 
Colonid Pedend. 7-5-2; 
Neponset, 6-7-1; 
Skinner's, 4-10-0; 
Keohane's, 3-10-1. 



Flynn, Paquette 

Hat Tricks 

Spark Granite Auto 



Paul Flynn ind Jon 
Paqaette notched h«t 
tricks (or Gnnite Anto 
Electric as they beat 
Joboson Motor Puts, 10-S, 
and moved into a tie for 
first in the Sq«it House 

leagpe. 

Alsoscodng fiorOraniie 
Auto were Mem Laogille. 
Joe Thoiiey, Kevin PaCien 
and Rene Lunaghini. 
Mike Doyle, Sieve Gofif, 
Patten. Lomaghini and 
Paqaette recorded two 
assists each. Hynn and 
James Mates endi had 
ooe assist. 

Shmn Flaherty scored 
tfaiee (tf die five goab for 
Jolnson Motor Fnts. The 
odier goab wett netted by 
Dao Jones and Mark 
Giese. Asasis wese didied 
out by Fiaak Sonenlo, Dan 
Sbeehan. Tom Hnghes. 
Jobo Wabfa and Giese. 

Five differed players 
sccMcd for Bmgin PiMner 
as Ihey topped Doran A 
Hrarigan, 5-3. 

Matt Reggiamini Scott 
Maikarian . Matt Glynn, 
Paul Zenga and Dan 
Keimedy were the goal 
scoieis f(» the victorious 
squad. Glynn also 
recorded two assists. 
Single assists were made 
by Maikarian, Terrence 



Dohcrty, 
Ricciardi 
Cunnioghsun 

Doran 
scored by 
"Skateless" 



Stephen 
and Joe 



goals were 
Brian Stock, 
Joe Jackson 
and Made Ht2|Kttrick with 
Jimmy Cashins, Pam 
Sullivan and Eric Abdon 
assisting. 

Quincy Son and Green 
Eaviionmental skated to a 
5-5 tie. 

Colin Maxey led aU 
goal scorers with two 



tdiies for dK Snn. Jolm 
Ryan. Dom PapUe and 
David Germain added 
nogfe goals. Assists were 
banded ont by Germain. 
Papile, Ryan. Joe 
Fitzpatrick and Brett 
Keyes. 

Derek WUtman, David 
Knsy. Pat O'Donnell. 
Steve McGoiugle and 
Ryan Graeber were the 
goal scorers for Green. 
Assisting were Corey 
Place, l/Ekt Magoiie and 
PatLdnr. 

In last week's action: 
Granite Anto Electric 
Uitxed Qnincy Son, 9-1. 
Two i^yen, Paol Flynn 
and Joe Thoiley, posted 
hat tricks for Graoiie Anto. 
Rene Lnmaghini led the 
team in poixA total with 
two goals and three assists. 
Matt Conso scored the 
lone Son goal widi Matt 
Moriai^ assisting 

Three different players, 
Maik Gibbons, Paol Zenga 
and Dan Kennedy, scored 
two goals as Borgin 
Platner topped Green 
E nv iio n mental, 8-3. Sean 
Fennelly and Jim Devhn 
scored the other two goals 
for the victOTS. Shane 
Kabilian scored twice and 
Steve McGonagle scored 
once in the losing effort 

Doran & H(»iigaD won 
by the s«ne margin, 8-3, 
over Jofanson Motor Parts. 
Jimmy Cashins cashed in 
three times fcH' Doran 
while Charlie Sorrento 
paced Johnson with two 
goals. 

The Squirt House 
League standings are: 
Granite Auto, 7-5-2; 
Green Eovironmeotal, 7-5- 
2; Burgin Platner, 6-6-2; 
Doran, 5-6-3; Quincy Sun, 
5-6-3; Johnson, 5-7-2. 



5 Score As 
Pee Wee A*s Win 



The Quincy Pee Wee A 
team, qMMisored by the 
Quim:y Elks, powered by 
Medfield 5-1 as five 
dififerem Qnincy players 
scored. 

The Qomcy goal scMccs 
were Jeff CHynn, Kevin 
Shaw, MUce Powes, Mike 
Sullivan and Pat Kenney. 
Assists went to Chad 
Fit:q)atiick, Setfi Garvey, 
Shawo Manning, Jesse 
Winter, Billy Connolly, 
Bob Hairvey and Kenney. 



The win was backboned 
by the solid efforts of 
defensemen John 
Katsarikas, Steven Ford, 
Paul Markarian, Billy 
GrifBn and Betsy Stone. 

Quincy's goaltending 
tandem of Chris Caithas 
and Ryan Kreugcr turned 
in anothn great effmt 

The Pee Wee A's wiU 
play Framingham and 
Canton befwe going on to 
the Kiwanis Tournament. 



O'Hanley's 4 Goals 
Powers Campbell 



Brian Ollanley was the 
week's leading saner witfi 
four goals as he led 
Campbell's Anto Service 
past Granite Rail Pizza, 
10^ 

Jake ODonnell, Matt 
Alleva, Taylor Reinhardt, 
Tim Watson, Steve 
Summering and Rich 
Cnllen were the other goal 
scorers for Campbell's. 
Billy Jones and Kevin 
Richardson were the big 
playmakers with three 
assists each. Summering 
and Reinhardt each 
assisted on two goals. 
Sing^ assists were didied 
out by OUanley, Alleva 
and Steve Onspo. 

Bobby Donovan and 
Aody Patten reonded two 
goals each as Graoite Rail 
fell short Billy McKeon 
and Jodi Gi<ndjmi had the 
other two goals. Donovan 
also handed out two 
assists. McKeon, 

Gioidani, Brendan diffonl 

and Panl Grazioso had 



CLeary and Brian Lynch 
had one tally qnece ior 
Samoset Assists were 
handed out by Tom Walsh 
(2), Steve O'Brien (2), 
John Chevalier. Tim 
Gleason, Lynch and 



Ryan Donahue 
registered three goals as 
Pnrdy's Ice Cream 
whqiped Panl HaroU Clnb, 
10-2. 

Mike Brewster scmed 
twice and Pat Cliffdml, 
Alex Shaffer. Joe 
Swemey. Tim Duggan wad 
Pat Masey all tallied once 
for Piody's. Assisting were 
Panl McLean, Pat Camper, 
David Oronte, Brewster. 
Clifford. Duggan and 
Donahue. 

The Hsold Qub goals 
were scored by Bryan 
Cooper and Anthony 
Connolly. Lindsay 

Langille recorded an 



NBah Ibsson and Corey 
Piazza led Lydon Rnssell 
with two goals each as 
they thumped Samoset 
Phannaqr, 7-1. 

Tony Beni^, Matt 



The Samoset goal was 
netted by Billy Ryw with 
Richard Stone and Matt 
Lavery assisting 

Barry's Deli edged 
Skatesmith 4-2 on the 
strength oi two Andy Ross 
goals. 

Justin Swieik and Rsran 
Tobin had die other two 
goals for Barry's Deli. 
Matt Germain didied out 
three assists while Dan 
Coughlin recorded two. 
Single assists were made 
by Jeff Hunt, Matt Peters 
andToUn. 

Skatesmith's goals were 
scored by ^ve and John 
Segalla, who each assisted 
once as well. Chris 
Sheehan also notched an 
assist 

In action from the 
fnevious we^ Campbell's 
edged Panl Harold Qub. 
5-4. due to three goals 
from Brian O'Hanley. 
Liam Powers lead Harold 
Qub with two goals. 

John Segalla tallied 
five times as Skatesmith 
topped Lydon Rossel, 7-5. 
h^ah Hasson paced Lydon 
Rnssel with two goals. 

Barry's Deli cut up 
Samoset Pharmacy, 10-2. 
Mike Delahoyde notched a 
hat trick in the winning 
efiGtMt while Jarrod Swie± 
and Ryan McFarland had 
two goals each. Billy Ran 
and Matt Lavery scored 
the Samoset goals. 

Granite Rail Pizza 
tossed Pnrdy's Ice Cream. 
10-4. Billy McKeon and 
Andy Patten both had 
three goal games for 
Granite Rail. Ryan 
Donahue led Pnrdy's with 
two goals. 




14 Residents On 
Massasoit Dean's List 



Fboiteea Qnincy resi- 
^^oats were recen dy named 
to tfK Demi's list at MaK- 
»oit Comnranty College. 



■n«y_ 

April R. Armstrong. 
Louis a Bestwd. Julie R. 
Buckley, Cnong P. Bui. 



Mark Carboni, Joseph 
Check. Michelle L. 
Dialler, Steven B. Ditunno. 
CInstopher Gorman, Hie- 

<rio P. Loporto, Laura J. 
Maguire, Jody M McCoy, 
DMiel W. Olsen, Haoh T. 
Tna 



The foOowing are r ep res e ntat ive qnestions answered 
daily by VA counsehxs. Ml information is available 
at any VA office. 

Qaestion: WhA is tfv current inlaest ntfe on loans 
against government Ufe insurance policies q>Oiis<»ed 
by die Department of Veterans Affnrs (V A)? 
Answer: Effective Oct I, VA lowered the interest rate 
it charges on p<rficy loans fiom seven to five percent 
The rsie change affectt both new and <M kmm taken 
by veterans aganst their government life insurance 
policies. The rale redaction is in effect at least until 

Oct 1. 1»4. 

Q: I have a $10,000 National Service Life Insurance 

term ptAicy. Cm I increase the fiK:e value of the 

policy? 

A: No. The Face amount of $10,000 cannM be 
increwed. However, you can use <fividends yon earn 
oo die policy to purchase more insoranoe, caUcd "paid- 
op additions." These paid-«]» additions will be added 
to the fece valne oi your p<rficy and paid to your 
designated benefidaiy at die time of your deadt 
Q: I have just been awarded a service-connected 
disability ratii« by VA. How long am I eligibfe to 
qjpiy for Servioe-DisMed Veleaas Insurance (SDVI)7 
A: The eUgibOity period for spplying for SVDI, also 
known as *%!" msuraooe, is two yean. 



By KERRY BYRNE 

The Quincy Sun performer of the week has to be 
Quincy High's 189-pound wrestler Matt Stnmdtm. 

Widi his team down 30-24 to Notth Quincy. a 
Stranchon loss to Andy Sdiwcndcnnnn meant a km 
for die team. A loss by die team meant the possibility 
of kMing the OCL title. 

Stnuidion was this close to getting pinned and kMing 
die match, and the meet, and die OCL tide, in die first 
round. Somehow he managed to fight his way out of it 

In the second round Stranchon took command and 
pinned Schwendermm to said the meet to a thirteeiMh 
and decisive match, won by Qaiacy'* Mike Feeky. 

I said it in the stwy but 111 say it again: Every 
adiletic event shouM be dns good: Arch-rivals, league 
tide in die balance, match decided on the last play, so 
to speak, md a loud and boisleroas cmwd. 

It was awesome. 

Even if you don't know much about a particidar apoit 
(to be honest, I don't know much about the intricacies 
of wrestling), it's easy to enjoy a great ^loiting eveitt, 
and this was one of them. 

Congratulations to both teams for outstanding 

performances! 

••• 

A wrestling tidbit fiom die Gloria Steinem sdxnA: 
Shouldn't the Quincy wrestling team be called Tersons 
At Work?" 

In the Youth Hockey department, the best 
performance of the last few weeks was turned in by 
Pee Wee BiUy ConnoUy who scored SEVEN goals fer 
Colonial Federal in a 12-10 win over Nqionset Valley 
Survey. Granted it was not exactly a defensive 
straggle, but no ooe else had more than two goals in 
the game. 

Several people have asted why the Quincy High 
boys' basketball team has been playing all their home 
games at Eastern Nazarene CoUege. 

According to Quincy coach John Franceschini, 
some water damage occurred to the gym earlier this 
year and it rendered the court unfit for play. The gym 
should be back in (^ration next Thursday. 

The 14th annual Century 21/Easter Seal 
VoUeybaU Games will be held March 12,13 and 19 at 
North Quincy High School 

Any group can organize a team to play, with 
cmnpetidoo at every level from beginner to champion. 
Every team receives a trophy and prizes will be 
awarded. Prizes include T-durts, athletic shoes. Red 
Sox tickets and gift certificates. 

The real reward will be knowing that the Games 
help support Easter Seal services for men, womoi and 
dnkfaen with disabilities. 

Fbr he^ in fdmning a team or in registering for the 
1994 Ceittnry 21/Easter Seal Vcdleyball Gvnes, call 1- 
800-922-8290 ot call Kristen KeUy at die Easter Seal 
office at 482-3375. 

Glass Company Continues 
Project 2000 Fundraiser 



J.N. Phillips Glass Co., 
1011 Hancock St., Quincy 
has extended die deadline 
of its fundraiser fbr Project 
2000. 

The company recently 
raised $450 for the project 
by adding glass etching to 
75 cars brought in by 
c u s to na e is. In addition, JH. 
Phillips contributed SO 
percent of the day's 
revalue, or another $^S, 
Mngiog the total rnsed fior 
ihe endeavor to $675. 

In response to recent 



limiting weather condi- 
tions, the cmnpany has 
ctmtinoed the funcbaiser 
uidil the February school 
vacation. The cost of $6 
from any vehicle being 
glass etdied before then 
will be donated to Project 
2000. 

The goal of die project 
is to provide a tnition-fiee 
college education for for- 
mer Smg Harbor Com- 
munity School students 
who will graduate from 
high school in die year 
200a 



Group Offering Support 
For Widows, Widowers 



Quincy residents are 
invited in partidpafe in 
Young Widows and 
Widowers Ltd., a non- 
profit, non-sectarttti self- 
he^ support OTganization 
for yomger widowed men 
and womea 

The group's South 
Shore chapter meets 
Tuesdays from 7:30 to 9*30 



p.m. at South 

Congregational Church, 
1075 Washington St., 
BraiiMree. A "moving on" 
gnrap for perrons widowed 
longer is heM on the first 
and third Wednesday of 
the moitth at the same 
loottion and time. 

For more information, 
call Bedi Rotondo at 337- 
8689. 



kammmmmemmmmtmUmiUim^f** 



^mmm 



W W.» ' U.lj af»WBH?B? g.UiiJ 1 J' ' i Tptf l^ / '■ « 1" ■ Jlru, ' > ■ 



Page 2* QalBCfSH TkwiAay, 



3,1994 



OBITUARIES 



Robert J. McNulty, 48 

Former Congressioiial Aide 



A funeral Mass for 
Robert J. McNohy, 48, of 
Pompano Beach, Fla., 
formerly of West Quincy, 
was celebrated Jan. 29 in 
St. Mary's Church. 

Mr. McNuIty died Jan. 
24 at North Broward 
Memorial Hospital. 

A congressional aide to 
former Rep. Louise Day 
Hicks of Boston, be 
worked for the state 
legislator in Washington. 

He was also a retired 
teacher and campus 
coordinator. 

Bora in West Quincy, 
he lived there most of his 
life before moving to 
Florida. He was a graduate 
of Archbishop Williams 
High School in Braintree 



of 



and a 1%8 graduate 
Boston College. 

He is survived by a 
brother and sister, Arthur 
L. McNulty of Canton and 
Jane O'Brien of Braintiee, 
and many nieces and 
nephews. 

Burial was in Hall 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Funeral Home, 326 
Copeland St. 

Donations may be made 
to the restoration fiind of 
St. Mary's Qjurch, 95 
Crescent St., West 
Quincy, MA 02169 or to 
the American Diabetes 
Association, 40 Speen St., 
Framingham, MA 01701. 



Richard D. Hunter, 86 

Retired Brass Foundry Supervisor 



A funeral service for 
Richard Douglas Hunter, 
86, of Quincy, was held 
Jan. 28 in the Hamel, 
Wickens and iroupe 
Funeral Home, 26 Adams 
Sl 

Mr. Hunter died Jan. 24 
at Braintree Manoi 
Nursing Home after a long 
illness. 

A retired brass foundry 
supervisor, be started woik 
for the D.W. Clark Co. in 
South Boston and East 
Bridgewater when he was 
20 years old. He retired in 
1965. 



Ida Zarrelli, 99 

Retired Seamstress 



A graveside service for 
Ida (Pinardi) Zarrelli, 99, 
of Quincy, was held Jan. 
27 in Blue Hill Cemetery, 
Braintree. 

Mr. Zarrelli died Jan. 24 
at the J(An Scott Nursing 
Home in Braintree. 

She was a retired 
seamstress. 

Bom in Italy, she lived 
most of her life in Qomcy. 

Wife of the late 
Michael Zarrelli and 



mother of the late 
Nicholas Zarrelli and 
Angela Biagini, she is 
sarvived by four 
grandchildren, Patricia 
Zanelli, Nicholas Biagini, 
Paul Biagini and Marie 
Mahooey, and a great- 
granddaughter, Gina 
PiccaiinL 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Bolea- 
Buonfigliio Rmeral Home, 
116FlniddinSt 



Peter P. Dravinskas, 58 

MBTA Car Shifter For 19 Years 



Ruth E. Galligan, 76 

Was Nurses Aide, Sales Cleric 



A funeral Mass for 
Peter P. Dravinskas, 58, of 
Quincy, was celebrated 
yesterday (Wednesday) in 
St. Ann's Qrarch. 

Mr. Dravinskas died 
Jan. 30 at QuiiKy Hospital 
after a long illness. 

He was a car shifter for 
the Massachusetts Bay 
Transpoitation Authority 
for 19 years before retiring 
a year ago. 

He « was a member of 
the North Quincy council 
of the Knights of 
Columbus. 

Bom in Boston, he 
lived in South Quincy 
before moving to Quincy 
27 years ago. 

He is survived by his 



wife, Ruth (Chesnell) 
Dravinskas; two daughters, 
Panla Dravinskas of 
Quincy and Patricia 
Dravinskas of Allston, and 
three sisters, Valerie 
Lescinskas of Sooth 
Boston, Sally Coumoyer of 
Avon, Conn, and Joanne 
Gedaminsky of 

^^^Imingtoo. 

Burial was in St. 
Patrick's Cemetery, 
Rockland. 

Funeral 
were by 
Funeral 
Hancock St 

D<nations may be made 
to the Leukemia Society 
of America, 31 St. James 
Ave., Boston, MA 02116. 



arrangements 
the Keohane 
Home, 785 



Helen K. Smith, 90 

Retired Assembler 



A funeral Mass for Rirtii 
E. (Wright) Galligan, 76, 
of Quincy, was celebrated 
Jan. 27 in Most Blessed 
Sacrament Church. 

Mr. Galligan died JaiL 
23 at Quincy Hospital after 
a long illness. 

She worked as a sales 
clerk at the former 
Spinning Wheel in Quincy 
for a number of years. 
After the store closed, she 
woiked as a nurses aide at 
local nursing homes until 
her letiremeitt. 

Bom in Brookline, she 
attended school there and 
in Quincy where she lived 
most of her life. 

She lived in Texas with 
a daughter, Ruth Ellen 
Galligan, for six years 



before they retumed and 
purchased a house in 
Quincy. 

Wife of the late 
William E. Galligan, she 
is also survived by three 
sons, William P. GalUgan, 
Robert E. Galligan and 
Paul F. Galligan, all of 
Quincy; another dwa^iUst, 
Rose Ann Sheehan of 
Texas; two sisters, Ahhea 
McCabe of Quincy and 
Lorraine C(^etti of New 
Hampshire; and 11 gnnd> 
children. 

Burial was in St Maiy's 
Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 78S 
Hancock St 



A lifelong resident of 
Quincy, he attended 
Quincy scbods. 

He was a member of 
the Commercial Club in 
East Biidgewater. 

Husband of the late 
Euphemia (Heggie) 
Himter, he is survived by 
niece, Ruth Allen of 
Spencer, and four 
nepbews. 

Burial was in Mt. 
Widlaston Cemetery. 

Donations may be made 
to the memcmd fund of 
1000 Southern Artery, 
Quincy. MA 02169. 



A funeral Mass for 
Helen K. (Lonnergan) 
Smith, 90, of Holbrook, 
formerly of Quincy, was 
celebrated Jan. 29 at St. 
John's Church. 

Mts. Smith died Jan. 26 
at Brockton Hospital after 
a brief ilhiess. 

A letiied assembler, she 
woiked many years for 
Sigma Instruments of 
Brainuee. 

She was a member of 
St John's Ladies Sodality 
inQoincy. 

Bom in Weymouth, sht 
lived in Quincy for 60 
years before moving to 
HoOmwlL 

Wife of the late 
Thomas J. Smith, a fnmer 
superintendent of fire and 



p<riice signals for the City 
of Quincy, she is airvived 
by three sons, Thomas J. 
Smith Jr. of Santa Rosa 
Beach, Fla., Edward Smith 
of Rockland and Paul 
Smith of Plymouth; two 
dangfaien, Margaret Walsh 
of East Bridgewater and 
Katherine Hatch of 
Holbrook; 26 

gnuK^iildren, and many 
great-grandchildren. She 
was the mother of the late 
^^IHam R. Smith 

Burial was in Mt. 
WoUaston Cemetery. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 
Rineral Home, 74 Ebn St. 
Donations may be made 
to Father BiU's Place, 38 
Broad St, Quincy, MA 
02169. 



Anne M. Thome, 55 

Corporate Building Services Analyst 



Joan E. Berenson, 41 

Former Cinema Administratfu* 



A memcmal service for 
Anne M. (Cookman) 
Thome, 55, of Quincy, win 
be held at a later date. 

Mrs. Thome died Jan. 
27 at Brigham and 
Women's Hospital in 
Bostoa 

She was a corporate 
building services analyst 
for John Hancock In- 
suraDoe Co. in Boston. 

B<nn in Somerville. she 
was ndsed in Hudson, N JL 
and lived in Marshfield 
before moviag to Quincy 
three years ago. 

She is survived by her 
husband, Joseph W. 
Thome; two daughters, 
Nikki MitcheU and Trida 
MacKinnon, both of 
Quincy; three stepsons, 
Keith, Steven and Mark 
Thome, all of New 



Hampshire; two step- 
daogfateis, Gail BocwMth 
of New Hampshire and 
Kathleen Lecy of Afin- 
nesota; ho- mother, Lnda 
(MocriU) Cookman of New 
Hampshire; a brother, 
Peter Coofanan of OOm- 
homa; two sisters, Liz 
Morgan of Alaska and 
Susan Levesqoe of Okla- 
homa; and eight step- 
grandchildren. She was die 
daughter of the hie Hailey 
Cookman. 

AftngCToents are being 
made by the Keohane 
Funeral Home, 785 
Haicock St 

Donations may be made 
to the Garden Rmd of Fust 
Parish Chnrch. 330 Hrst 
Parish Rd., Scituate, MA 
02066. 




A THOUGHT 
FOR THE WEEK 



Authofs of fiction Mfw imw 
created a conHMralilB ctMnctw 

aduialioimaMiwatOT iJbicon bi 
SCOTT raWARE »»Wory. Sudi 




On tinooln'* bferttKlBy, w> lianar a Hian wtie 
|MiwMly to iMcaafia ana of Via 

in 
llrfalo 




by Ri^A Waldo 

vMrid, but Hmt* woa no rooM to k to Iwid ttia 



Deware Funeral Home 

576 HaxM»ck St., Quincy, MA 

472-1137 

Member of ih0'N0¥ifBiglandFurmalTnMr 

and your Suburban Boston Pie-Need 

funet^apacktBt 

Sar¥ing Al R a l lgi oua FnHha 

Services ne ndeie d to Any D rnta nce 



A funeral service for 
Joan Ellen (Fireman) 
Berenson, 41, of Sharon, 
formerly of Quincy, was 
held Jan. 30 in Temple 
Bedim. 

Mrs. Beioison died Jan. 
28 after a long battle with 
Crohn's disease. 

She was a former 
administratis for General 
Cinema Coip. 

B(»n in Quincy, she 
attended Thayer Acadony 
and graduated from Claik 
University in 1975 and 
from Katherine Gibbs 
Seoetaiial School in 1977. 

She was a member of 
Haddasah and the Sharon 
PTO. 



She is survived by her 
hu^and, Steven Berenson; 
two children, Scott 
Matthew Berenson and 
Samantiia Fay Berenson, 
both of Sharon; her 
parents, Simon C. Fireman 
of Nofdi Quincy and Anita 
(Zonderman) Fireman of 
Quincy; two brothers, 
Barry R. Fireman of 
Sharon and Andrew F. 
Fireman of Newton. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Levine-Briss 
Funeral Home, Raodo^^ 

Donations may be made 
to the Crohn's and Colitis 
Foundation of America, 
280 Hillside Ave.. Need- 
ham, MA 02194. 



Sarah M. Hamel, 82 

Former Pharmacy Employee 

A funeral Mass for William A. Hamd, she is 
Sarah M. (McGovem) survived by a son, WiOiaB 
Hamel, 82, of Quincy, was A. Hamel Jr. of Viigima 
celebrated Jan. 29 in St Beach, Va.; two dangteis. 
John the Baptist Church. Joan M. Gillis of Omion 

Mis. Hamd died Jan. 27 and Catherine S. Rogeis of 



at Quincy Hoqntal after a 
long illness. 

She wmked at StoUer's 
Pharmacy and die Carroll 
Cut-Rate Pharmacy in 
Dorcbeaei and at Miller's 
Pharmacy in Quincy 



Quincy; eight 

grandchildren, and eigltt 
gieat-granddiildren. 

Burial was in New 
Calvary Cemeteiy, Bosttn. 

Funeral arrangements 
were by the Sweeney 



before retiring maiiy yean Brothers Home for 



Mary A. Martin, 90 



Funerals, 1 Indqwndence 
Ave. 

Donations may be made 
to the American Long 
Association, 25 S^nng St, 



A 
Mary 



funeral Mass for 
A. (Healy) Martin, 
90, <tf l^Moo, fonnedy oi 
Quincy, was celebrated 
yesterday (Wednesday) in 
Our Lady of Good Connsd 
Chncfa. 

Mis. Mutin died Jan. 27 
at the Milfonl-WfatainsviUe 
Hospital after a brief 
illness. 

Bom in Ireland, she 
lived in Qnmqr for many 
years before moving to 
l^xon fiveyeasx ago. 

She was a member al 
the Irish Social CUb o( 



by two sons, James F. 
Martin of Uxbridge and 
John E. Maitin of Upton; 
two brothers, Stephen 



Wife of the laie Patrick 
J. MaitHi, Ae a 



ago. 

Bom in Boston, she 
lived in Dorchester before 
moving to Qnincy 22 yeas 
ago. 

Wife of the late Walpok, MA 02(J8L 

Ruth Bjork, 70 

Retired Zayre's Clerk 

u 1 J »- ^ « ._ A funeral service for 

^ f? *f^ *^' Rith (Dunn) Bjoric 70, of 
both of Ire^land; a su^ q^^ ^ ^"^^^ ^^^ 

®' (Thursday) at 11 a.m. in 
\^ the Keohane Funeral 

-Home, 785 Hancock St. Si^ST^oSlTQlllll^r^^S 
Wollaston. Michael 

Mrs. Bjoifc died Monday 
in (^incy Hoqntal after a 
Funeral arrangements brief illness, 
were by the Hamel, ^ni in Marshfield, she 
Wickens and Troupe lived in Quincy since 
Punend Home, 26 Adams 1954. 
St Mn. Bjork was a retired 

Dooatiotts may be made clerk for Zayre's 
to die QAmban Ftiben. Dq»aitment Store. 



Delia Kearns 
Dorchester; 
grandchildren, and 
great-grandctnldien. 
Burial was in 
WoIhMon Cemeleiy. 



Mt. 



Wi«e of die late Auno 
O. Bjoik, she leaves four 
sons, Gary Bjwk of Sand 
Springs, Oklahoma. 
Richard Bjork and Scott 

thofQ 

Bjork of South 
Boston; a daughter, 
Frances Kirlqpatrick of 
Weymouth; a brother, 
Everett Dunn; 23 
grandchildren and 10 
gieat-grandcfaildreo. 

Burial wiU be in die 
Fine Hill Conetery, West 



Mi ram 



3»lff4 QirfMyft» PN*n 



Florence E. Josselyn 

Past Noble Grand Of Rebekah Lodge 

A funcnl servioe for Lodge of North Qaincy. 
Florence E. (White) She was also past 
Deering Josselyn. fomeily president of die Shidey C. 
of Quincy. was scheduled May P.N.G. (Past Noble 

Grands) Dub and served 
two years as deputy 
president of the Rebekah 
Lodges, Massachusetts 
jurisdiction. 

In addition, Mrs. 
Josselyn was a member of 
the Past Noble Grands 
Association 6 of Alnngton 
and the Ladies Deputies 
Association of the 
Rebekahs. 

Also active in Grange 
activities, she was a 
member of the Tally Ho 
Grange in St. Petersburg, 
Florida, and belonged to 
the state of Florida and 
national Granges. 

Mrs. Josselyn was a 
member of the Central 
Baptist Church of 
Middleboro for 60 years. 

Wife of the late John H. 
Deering, she leaves a 
sister, Priscilla W. White 
ofSt Peteisburg. 

A visiting hour will be 
held before the service. 



RELIGION 



for Wedneadiqr (yeHeiday) 
at 2 p.m. in the Egger 
Funeral Home, 61 Peari 
St., Middleboro. Rev. F. 
Stuart Taylor, pastor of 
Central Baptist Church 
will conduct the seivioe. 

Mis. Josselyn died Jan. 
25 in the Lakeland 
Regional Medical Center 
in Lakeland, Roiida, afker 
a long illness. 

Bom in Middleboio, die 
graduated from Middiebwo 
High Sdiool m 1926. 

She Uved in (Quincy for 
many years befne moving 
to Lakeland. 

Mrs. Josselyn wodked as 
executive secretary for the 
John P. Chase Investment 
Counseling Service of 
Boston before her 
retirement 

She was active in 
several civic 

organizations, including 
the Rebekahs where she 
served as past noUe grand 
of the Reliance Rebekah 



Rev. Sue Moenius 

Interim Minister At 

Squantum First Church 



Cardinal Law To Speak 
At Chamber Breakfast 



The Rev. Sue Moenius 
has been appointed as 
Interim Minister at First 
Church of Squantum, 164 
Bellevue Road. 

Rev. Moenius brings to 
her present ministry the 
benefit of a broad 
experience gained from 
raising three sons while 
spending many years in 
the business wodd. 

Rev. Moenius graduated 
with highest distinction 
from Indiana University 
and with magna ami laude 
distinction from Christian 
Theological Seminary, 
Indianapolis, Indiana. 



Her last pott tiru as 
Interim Kfioisler in Essex. 

Prim to dial, she served 
as chaplain at a United 
Church of Christ-a£BUaied 
letirement-nuising home. 

Rev. Moenius also 
served as a campus 
minister and member of 
the campus ministry 
exeortive board at Indiana 
Univenity. 

A pot roast dinner 
followed by a special 
service is planned for Ash 
Wednesday, Ffeb. 16. For 
more informatioD call the 
chuidi office at 328-6649. 



Covenant Congregational 



Mary A. Tyrell, 84 

En^and Native, Homemaker 



A funeral Mass for 
Maiy A. (Mannion) Tyrell, 
84, of Quincy will be 
celebrated Thursday 
(today) at 10 a.m. in St. 
Margaret's Church, 
Dorchester. 

Mrs. Tyrell died 
Monday in the Southwood 
at Norwell Nursing Home 
inNotwelL 

Bom in England, she 
lived in South Boston and 
Dorchester before moving 
to Quincy 10 years ago. 

Mrs. Tyrell was a 
communicant of St. 
Margaret's Church in 
Dorchester. 

Wife <rf the hoe Joseph 
M. TyieU, die is survived 
by four sons, Paul Tyrell 



and James Tyrell, both of 
Quincy, Joseph Tyrell of 
New York, and Thomas 
Tyrell of Framingham; two 
daubers, Mary Flyim of 
Quincy and Kathleen 
McTee of California; a 
sister, Margaret Postma of 
England; 11 grandchildren, 
and five great- 
grandchildren. She was the 
mother of the late Patrick 
TyrelL 

Burial will be in New 
Calvary Cemetery, 
Mattapan. 

Donations may be made 
to St. Vincent de Paul, 
care of St. Margaret's 
Church, 800 Columbia 
Rd., Dorchester, MA 
02125. 



A representative from 
die Gideon Society will be 
the guest speaker at the 
10:45 worship service 
Sunday of Covenant 
Congregational Church, 
WUtwell and Granile Stzs. 
Rev. LuAnn Johnson is 
attending the 

denominadonal Mid-winter 
Conference in Chicago. 
The Communion service is 
pos^pmied until Feb. 13. 

Ricfaanl Smidi, Minister 
of Music, will direct and 
accompany the choir. 

Sunday School, with 



classes for all ages, 
nnneiy duough aduh, will 
begin at 9:30. The spring 
quarter will feature a 
sgeaal new curriculum. 

Daring the service an 
attended nursery is 
available for chiUren age 
four and younger. The 
attendant will be Donna 
Jacobs. Following the 
worship service, coffee 
will be served in the 
fellowship hall downstairs. 

For more inforaurion 
call the church office at 
479-5728. 



His EmiiKnce Bernard 
Cardinal Law, Archbishop 
of Boston, will discuss 
"Issues of die Day" in his 
address to South Shore 
Chamber of Commei'ce 
members and guests at a 
7:44 breakfast Thursday, 
Feb. 10 at Lombardo's in 
Randolph. 

Chamber board 
chairman, Charles R. 
Simpson Jr., president of 
Quincy Savings Bank, will 
introduce Cardinal Law. A 
qpiestion and answer period 
will follow the address. 

Bernard Cardinal Law 
has served on numerous 
ecumenical councils and 
committees. In 1980 he 
served as the chairman of 
the board of the fope Jolm 
XXIII Medical-Moral 
Research and Education 
Center in Braintree. Most 
recently he served as 
chairman of the U.S. 



Bethany Congregational 



PhyUis Dixon, 82 

NewfomMUand Native, Homemaker 



A funeral service for 
Phyllis (Thome) Dixon, 
82, of Quincy will be held 
today (Thursday) at 10 
a.m. m die Dewaie Rineral 
Home. 576 Hancock St, 
WoUastOQ. 

Mrs. Dixon died Jan. 29 
in (Sreenery Rehabilitation 
Center, Hyannis. 

Bom in St. John's 
Newfoundland, she lived 
in (Quincy since 1948. 

Wife of die bte Edward 
Oliver Dixon, she is 



survived by two sons, Gaiy 
T. Dixon of (leorgia and 
James T. Dixon of 
Weymouth; a daughter, 
Dorothy Sanderson of 
Plymouth; four sisters, 
Dorothy Tborne of 
Cambridge, Elizabeth 
Dussault of Medford, 
Gwen Wright and Ivy 
Thome, bodi of Maiyland; 
nine grandchildren, and 
five gteat-grandchildrea 

Burial will be in Mount 
Auburn Cemetery, 
Cambridge. 



Rev. George A. 
Hodgkins, interim mini- 
ster, will preach on The 
Story like No CHher^ at 
die 10 a.m. worship service 
Sunday at Bethany Con- 
gregational Church, (Quin- 
cy Outer. 

Scripture reader wiH be 
Olive Hodgkins. The 
Chancel Choir will be 
directed by organist 
Gregory Flynn. Assisting in 
the serving of Communion 
will be Tom and Betty 
Newton, Jean Ross and 
Kenneth Ricksoo. Greeten 
will be Diane and Robert 
Del Vecfao. 

A fellowship hour m die 



Allen Parior following die 
service will be hosted by 
Edie dsad Gene Ryder. 

Church School classes 
are held at 10 a.m. 
Confirmation class will be 
held m the minister's study 
at 11:30 a.m. A 
Serendipity Bible Study 
will meet at 11:30 ajn. in 
Room 3 to discuss 1>eft 
On Your Own." 

The Adult Christian 
Fellowship will meet from 
7 to 9 pm. at 440 West St 
in Braintree to plan a Feb. 
12 Valentine Dance. 

Child care is provided 
during the worship service. 
The diurch is handicapped 
accessible. 



Quincy Point Congregational 



Treatment Program 
Seeks Volunteer 



Gmite House, a long- 
term residential treatment 
program for adolescents 
located in Quincy, is 
seeking a volunteer to 
work approximately 10 
hooxB a week preparing 
<Unner meals for residents 
and program sta£f Mondays 
daoogh Rddays. 

The position would 
involve soaie hands-on 



work with adolescents 
aiound meal preparation, 
and could lead to a more 
fomial life-skills groups if 
a volunteer were so 
inclined. 

Those working with 
children must comfdete a 
background record check. 
Fbr m<He information, call 
Buddy Custunan, assod^e 
program director, H 479- 
4043. 



Rev. Carol Atwood- 
Lyon, pastor, will preach 
on "Have You Not 
Known?" at the 10 a.m. 
wnshq) service Sunday at 
Quincy Point Con- 
gregational Qxaidi, Wash- 
ington St. and Southern 
Aneiy. 

Rev. Fred Atwood- 
Lyon, pastor, will serve as 
Uturgist A special offering 
will be received to help 
the needy throug^h the 
"Pastor's Discretionary 
Fund." 

Ushers will be Ted 
DeCristofaro. Betty De- 
CristoCaro, Carol Bissert, 
Tbelma Burgess and Janet 
Smith. Deacon of the Day 




will be Marie Frederic. 
Greeter will be Deacon 
Denise Hunter. Deacons 
serving die Saoament of 
Holy Communion will be 
Ed Jurewich, Don Smith, 
Jim O'Neill, Denise 
Humer and Maiie Frederic. 

Fcdlowing the seivioe, a 
fellowship hour will be 
held in die social hall. 

Infant care is provided 
and Church Sdiool begins 
at 10 a.m. To register 
children into the C^ureh 
School, speak to the 
siq>eriniendent on Sunday 
mornings or call the 
dmrch office at 773-6424. 

For more infomation 
about church activities, 
call the church office. 



U.B.9MVIHOBBOMM 



Comnisiion on 

Immigralioa Refomi. 

Cardinal Law is a 
graduate of Harvard 
C(^ge and was Ofdained 
to the Roman Catholic 
priesthood in 1961. He 
was appointed a vicar- 
geoeial in 1971, a bishop 
in 1973 and was named 
aichlMshop of Boston in 
1984. In 1985, he was 
appointed to the College 
of Cardinals by Pope John 
Pauin. 

Cardinal Law 

previously addressed the 
South Shore Chamber of 
Commerce in 1985, at the 
largest-attended 7:44 
breakfast on record. 

Tickets for Chamber 
members are $12 each, 
$110 for tables of 10; and 
$20 for non-members. 
Reservations are required. 
Call die chamber at 617- 
479^1111. 



United Methodist 



The Rev. Harry Sqwr, 
Jr. will preadi on "Prayer 
Is Needed'^ at die 10 a.m. 
worshq) service Sunday at 
the Quincy Community 
United Methodist Cliurch, 
40 Beak St., Wollastoa 

Sunday School will 
follow die Young Disciples 
message. Church facilities 
are handicapped 

accessible and nursery 
care is provkled. 

Scripture reader will be 
Margaret Minyard. 
Greeters will be Janet 
McGonigle and Melvia 



Sears with John and 
Richard Potter as ushers. 
At the fellowship hour, tbe 
hostesses will be Sybil 
White, Margaret 

McMullen, Pat Potter and 
Gloria Tirrell. A 
Confirmation class will be 
held at 11:45 a.m. 

At 6 p.m. members will 
have their annual 
conference in Susannah 
Wesley Hall with the 
district superintendent. 
Rev. Dr. Wendell Luke 
presiding. Barbara Fielding 
will chair a light supper. 



Houghs Neck Congregational 



Four Chaplains Sunday 
will be observed this 
Sunday at Houghs Neck 
Congregational Church, 
310 Manet Ave. 

Members of American 
Legion Post 380 will 
attend to honor the 
memory of the four 
chaplains on the USS 
Dorchester during Worid 
War n who gave dieir life 
jackets to others and went 
down with dieir ship. The 
ship was torpedoed aixl 



sank on February 23, 1943. 

The sermons at the 9 
and 10:30 a.m. worship 
services will be delivered 
by the Reverend M. Alida 
Corea. At the later service 
the chmr will be directed 
by Arden T. Schofield, 
organist. The offertory 
music will be a flute solo 
by Janet Little. 

A coffee hoar h(»ted by 
Pam Praetsch win be held 
between services. Greeters 
for die day will be Betty 
Dunn and Jean Bragg. 



United First Parish 



Dr. Sheldon W. 
Bennett, minister, will 
preach on "God Is In The 
Details" at die 10:30 a.m. 
worshq) service Sunday at 
United Fvat Parish Church 
(Unitarian Universalist) in 
(Quincy Cettter. 

Norman Corey, music 
director, will play organ 



works aid the church clxnr 
will sing. Usher will be 
Matt Malloy. 

Visitors are welcome 
and are invited to the 
social h(Hir in the parish 
hall following the service. 
Hostesses will be Janet 
Dooley and Leslie 
Simpson. 



Church of 
Saint John 
the Baptist 

44 School SL,OtJincy. MA 

MASS SCHEDULE 

Saturday 4K)0 4 7:00 pm 

Sunday: 7 am, 

9 am, 1 1 am, 

12:30 and 5:30 pm 

Confessions in Chapei Sat. 3-3:45 pm 

Rcctory-21 Gay St. 773-1021 




Pfefc 22 QiriBcy ^n Thwsday, Fcbnury 3, 19»4 



.. [ 



mm mK WI i Wm' 



'^■ 



t # 



.^^ 



INVITATION TO BID 

The CHy of QUMCY. MaasachuMtts wil ncmv sMted 
bids for th« f u r ni shing and deiivary of various play 
aquipment for the Boyson Park in Ouincy. Bids wRI be 
received until 10XX) A.M. on February 18, 1994 in the 
Department of Plarvwtg and Community Developmenf s 
Conference Room, Quincy City Hall Annex, 1305 
Hancock Street, Quincy, MA 02169. 
Copies of the bid padcage can be obtained from tf>e 
CHy of Ouincy, Department of Planning and Community 
Development or by calling (617) 376-1368 from 9KX) 
A.M. to 4:00 P.M. beginning Thursctey. February 3, 
1994. 

2/3/94 

CITY OF QUINCY 

1994-95 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 

BLOCK GRANT PROGRAM 

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS AND 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS 

The City of Quincy expects to receive from the US 

Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) 

approximately $2,488,000 in Community Development 

Block Grant (CDBG) funds for the year beginn^ July 1 , 

1 994. The City is therefore soliciting community inputs in 

identifying community needs and proposals for its Fiscal 

Year 1 994-95 CDBG funding. 

Eligible CDBG activities include acquisition, public 
facilities and improvements, demolKion, put}lic services, 
removal of architectural barriers, rehabilitation and 
preservation, special ecorvsmic development activities, 
and planning activities. Eligible activities must also 
benefit low and moderate income people, address slums 
and blight conditions, or meet an urgent community 
need. Other limitatbns apply. 

Request for Proposal pacl^ages are available at the 
Department of Planning and Community Development 
(PCD). City Hall Annex, 1305 Hancock Street, Quincy, 
MA 02169 or by calling (617) 376-1362. Proposals must 
be received by the PCD no later than March 4, 1994. 
The PCD will also hold a series of public hearings to 
solicit suggestions and proposals on activities tfiat will 
address Ouincy's community development needs and to 
discuss further the CDBG requirements. The schedule 
for the public hearings are as follows: 

1 . Tuesday, February 15. 1994-7:00 PM 
Atlantic Neighborhood Center 

1 2 Hunt Street (off Hancock Street, next to 
North Quincy High School). 

2. Wednesday, February 1 6, 1 994-7.-00 PM 
Germantown Neighborhood Center 

333 Palmer Street (located in the Snug Harbor 
Community School). 

2/3/94 



JflOAI^IiOflpi 



Wflliam Chu On Dean's List 



LEGAL NOTICE 



SALE OF REAL ESTATE 
UNDER M.G.LC.183A, 

AS AMENDED, AND 

M.G.L c. 254:4 and 5A 

HEMISPHERE 

CONDOMINIUM, UNFT 12B 

211 WEST STREET, 

OUINCY, 
MASSACHUSETTS 
By virtue of the 
Jud^ent and Order of the 
Quincy Division of the 
Norfolk District Court 
(Docket No. 93 CV 1064) in 
favor of Hemisphere 
Condominium Trust 
against Beverly J. Whalen 
establishing a lien 
pursuant to M.G.L 183A£ 
on tfie real estate known 
as Unit 12B of the 
Hemisphere Condominium 
for the purpose of 
satisfying such lien, the 
real estate will be sokJ at 
Public Auction at 1 :00 
o'clock p.m. at the 
premises, 211 West 
Street, Quincy, 

Massachusetts on the 
1 1 th day of Febnjary, 1 994 
A.D. The premises to be 
sold are more particularly 
described as follows: 
DESCRIPTION: The 
unit being krKwv as UnH No. 
12B in the BuiMing at 21 1 
Wast Street, Quincy, 
Norfolk County, 

Massachusetts of the 
Hemisphere CorKkmirMum, 
a condom inium 

estabiishad pursuant to 
Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 183A by 
Master Deed dated 
December 20. 1972 and 
recorded with Norfolk 
Deads on December 21, 
1972, Book 4897. Page 
669. wliich Unit is shown 
on tfw fkx>r plans of the 
Building filed 

simultaneously with smd 
Master Deed in Norfolk 
Deeds, Book 4897, Page 
660. Said Unit ^^H be 
ooovayad togetfier wtti an 



undivided 5.62 percent 
interest in the Common 
Elements described in the 
Master Deed. 

Said unit shall be sold 
arKJ conveyed subject to 
all outstanding municipal 
or other pubKc taxes, tax 
titles, assessments, liens 
or claims in tfie nature 
liens, rights of tenants and 
parties in possesskNi. arxJ 
existing encumtirances of 
record affecting said 
premises including 
mortgage or record if, and 
to the extend that they 
ftave priority over tfie lien 
of tie Condominium Trust 
In the event of a 
typographical error or 
omission contained in this 
publicity, the descriptk>n 
of ttie premises corrtained 
in saki unit deed shall 
control. 

For title see deed to 
Beverly J. Whalen dated 
October 21. 1988. and 
recorded with the Norfolk 
County Registry of Deeds 
in Book 81 37, Page 323. 
TERMS: A deposit 
payable in cash, certified 
check or bank cfieck of 
$2,500.00 is to be pakJ by 
tfie successful bkider at 
tfia time of tfie auction and 
the balance of the 
purchase price is to be 
pakl witNn tfiirty (30) days 
of the auction. Other 
terms to be anrKHJrx^ed at 
the sale. 

Hemiaphera Condomkiium 
Tnist 

by its Attorneys, 
Stephen M. Marcus, 
Eaqura 

Marcus. Goodman. Emmer 
& Brooks, P.C. 
45 Braintree Hill Park, 
#107 

Brainiiee, MA 02184 
(617)843-5000 
Dated: Decemt>er 28. 
1993 
1/20. 1/Z7. 2/3/94 



COMMONWEAL'mOF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Divisk>n 

DocketNo.94P019lEl 

Estate of EDWARD A. 

SCOLAMIBtO 

late of OUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has t>een 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that the last will of said 

decedent be proved arxl 

aHowed and that SALVA P. 

SWAN of QUINCY in the 

County of NORFOLK be 

appointed administrator 

with the will annexed with 

surety on the bond. 

If you desire to object 
to the alk>wance of said 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in sakj 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 9. 
1994. 

In addition you shoukj 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving tfie specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this twenty- 
fourth day of January, orte 
thousand nine hundred 
and ninety-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Raglstar of Prabal* 

2/3/94 



William Y. On of 224 



SHERIFFS SALE 

COMMOfWEALTHOF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
Norfolk, ss. 

Seized and taken on 
executkxi and will be sokf 
be Public Auction on 
Thursday the 24th day of 
February A.D. 1994 at 
11:00 o'ck>ck A.M. at the 
Deputy Sheriffs Office at 
630 High Street in Dedfiam 
in sak) County of Norfolk, 
all the right, title and 
interest which Richard 
Murptiy. Peter Murpfiy and 
Davkl P. Murphy had (not 
exempt by law from 
attachment or levy on 
execution) on the 24tti day 
of May A.D. 1993 at 9:00 
o'clock A.M.. the time 
wfien Ifie same was seized 
on executk>n in and to tfie 
folbwing described real 
estate. 

A certain parcel of land 
with fhB buikJings tfieraon 
situated in Quincy in the 
County of Norfolk and 
Commonwealth of 
Massacfmsetts, being now 
krxjwn as and numbered 
24 Royal Street arxl shown 
as k>t 381 on a plan by 
Charles D. Elliot, dated 
April 1892. recorded with 
Norfolk Deeds Plan Book 
14. Plan 640, and bounded 
stfKl described asfolows: 

SOUTHWESTERLY by 
Royal Street, fifty (50) 
feet; 

NORTHWESTERLY by 
bt 380 on saki plan, orw 
hundred (100) feet); 

NORTHEASTERLY by 
kut 405 on sakj plan, fifty 
(50) feet; and 

SOUTHEASTERLY by 
lot 362 on said plan, one 
hundred (100) faet. 

Containing 5.000 
square feet of land 
according to sakJ plan 






Palmer St., Quincy, was 
recenfly named to the 



Dean's List at Tufts 
Univenity in Medftxd. 



1/20. 1/27. 2/3«4 



COMMOrWEALTHOF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Divison 

Docket No. 94P0090E1 

Estate of CATHERINE L. 

MURPHY 

lata of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

tfiat the last will of said 

decedent be proved and 

alkjwad and that HENRY 

MCDONALD of 

MARSHFIELD in the 

Courity of PLYMOUTH be 

appointed executor named 

in tfie will without surety on 

ttwbond. 

If you desire to object 
to tfM allowance of sakJ 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in saki 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 2. 
1994. 

In addition you shoukl 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving tfie specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
ttie Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness. Robert M. 
Ford. Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham. this eighteenth 
day of January, one 
thousand nine hundred 
and nwwty-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
RagistM' of Probat* 

2/3/94 

COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0168E1 
Estate of WILLIAM J. 
*AJRPHY 
late of QUINCY 
In the County of NORFOLK 
NOTICE 
A petition has been 
presented in the above- 
captioned matter praying 
that tfie last wHI of saki 
decedent t>e* proved and 
aRowed and that REMIE M. 
VINGERHOET. also known 
as REMIE VINGERHOTT of 
ACTON in the County of 
MIDDLESEX be appointed 
executor named in tfie will 
without surety on the 
lx>nd. 

If you desire to obfect 
to the allowance of saki 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appeararK^e in sakf 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 9, 
1994. 

In addition you shoukl 
Wa a written statement of 
objectkms to the petition, 
giving the spedfk grounds 
tfierefore, witfiin fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motkxi with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in aocordanoe 
with Probata Ri4a 16. 

Witness. Robert M. 
Ford. Eaquire, First 
Justice of saki Court at 
Dedham. this twenty- 
fourth day of January, one 
tfiousand nine hundre<| 
and nkiety-fow. 

IHOMASPATMCK HUGHES 
Ragtolwfff 
2/3/04 



^^*nw^««*««v««^w 



LEOALNOnOB 'v^ 



COMMOtMEAUHOF 

MASSACHUSETTS 

THE TT^IAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COL«T 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0102GI 

NOTICE OF 

GUARDIANSHIP of 

MENTALLY ILL 

To LILLIAN CURTIS of 

QUINCY in said County 

and all persons interested 

in the estate of LILLIAN 

CURTIS and to the 

Massachusetts 

Department of Mental 

Health, a petition has been 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that PETER N. MUNCEY, 



Jr., of PLYMOUTH ba 
appointed guardian of 
mentally Ml «^ surety on 
the bond. 

If you desire to object to 
the aitowanoe of saki 
petition, you or your 
attorney must fVe a written 
appearance in saki Court 
at Dedham on or before ten 
o'clock in tfie forenoon on 
March 2. 1994. 
WITNESS. Robert M. Ford, 
Esquire. Rrst JiMtk:e of 
saki Court at Dedham, this 
eigfiteenth day of January, 
in tfie year of our Lord, one 
thousand nine hundred 
and ninety-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Rcglstar of Protato 
2/3/94 



IM^HDUCE I { msMLmmE ' l 



COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 
THE TT«AL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 
FAMILY COURT 
Norfolk Division 

Docket Na93P3116E1 

Estate of EDTTH K. 

LEONARD 

late of QUINCY 

h the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has been 
presented in the at>ove- 
captioned matter praying 
tfiat tfie last will arxl codicil 
of said decedent be 
proved and alfowed and 
that RICHARD J. LAWTON 
of BROCKTON in the 
County of PLYMOUTH be 
appointed executor named 
in tfie will witfiout surety on 
tile bond. 

If you desire to object 
to tfie altowanoe of saki 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in saki 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 2. 
1994. 

In addition you shouki 
file a written statement of 
objections to tfie petition, 
giving tfie specifk; grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after tfie return 
day (or such other time as 
tiie Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may alk>w) in accordance 
with Probate Rule 16. 

Witness. Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of saki Court at 
Dedliam, this eighteenth 
day of January, one 
thousand nine hundred 
and ninety-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
Ragiitar 0I Probli 
2/3/94 



COMMONWEALTH OF 

MASSAChRJSETTS 

THE TRIAL COURT 

THE PROBATE AND 

FAMILY COURT 

Norfolk Division 

Docket No. 94P0086E1 

Estate of DORA A. 

BERRIMAN 

late of QUINCY 

In the County of NORFOLK 

NOTICE 

A petition has t>een 

presented in the above- 

captioned matter praying 

that the last will of saki 

decedent be proved and 

aHowed and tfiat QUINCY 

SAVINGS BANK of 

QUINCY in tfie County of 

NORFOLK be appointed 

executor named in tfie will 

without surety on the 

bond. 

If you desire to object 
to tfie altowanoe of saki 
petition, you or your 
attorney should file a 
written appearance in said 
Court at Dedham on or 
before 10:00 in the 
forenoon on March 2, 
1994. 

In addition you shiould 
file a written statement of 
objections to the petition, 
giving the specific grounds 
therefore, within fourteen 
(14) days after the return 
day (or such other time as 
the Court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, 
may altow) in accordance 
witti Probate Rule 16. 

Witness, Robert M. 
Ford, Esquire, First 
Justice of said Court at 
Dedham, this eighteenth 
day of January, one 
thousand nine hundred 
and ninety-four. 

THOMAS PATRICK HUGHES 
R«9l « lf of Prebat* 
2/3/94 




INVrfATION TO BID 

Cmr OF QUINCY, MASSACHUSETTS 

PURCHASING DEPARTMENT 

1305 HANCOCK ST., QUINCY. MA 02169 

Invites sealed bkis/proposals for fumiaf^ and 
delivering to ttie City of Qukicy: 

PARK DEPT.: ONE (1 ) SELJF FEHMNG DISC CHIPPER, 
FEBRUARY 16. 1994 @ 10:00 AM 

Detailed specifications are on fito at ifie offtoa of tfie 
Purchasing Agent, Qukicy City Hall, 1305 Hancock SL, 
Qukicy. MA 02169. 

Kds must state exceptions, if any. tfie dalivwy data 
and any aNowable discounts. 

Firm bki prices wfll be gh^en fir^ oonskieration and wll 
be received at ttie office of ttie Purchasing Agent until 
the tkne and date stated above, at wfach Ikne and date 
ttiey wifl tie publwfy opened and read. 

Bkis must be in a sealed envetope. The oulskia of the 
sealed envelope is to be clearly marked, "BID 
Et^CLOSED" witti timeAiale of bki cal. 

The right is reserved to reject any or all bUs or to 
accept any part of a bki or tie one deemed beat lor the 
City. 

Jamas A. Shaeli, MAYOR 
nobartF.DMH^.J^. PURCHASMQ AGENT 
.2ani .._ „ . 



hf«23 




HALLS FOR RENT 

N^yt/iy Rmtovat^d 

Sons of Italy SocW CMitar 

GoidwiUonSuH* 

Capacity '300 
VMWtiwiRoom 

CiipMliy-140 
Call 472-5900 TF 



HALL FOR RENT 

MckstMnPosI No. 382 

AmarloMi Lagton, 9quanlun\ MA 

Htndhtpptd AeotttUt. 

Capad^MorlMB. 

crf3a»«eM 

Mon(iiiylhiQughSMuRiqr4-7pm TF 



A NEW HALL 

Now undw construction on 

Quarry St., available early 

1 994 for wedti n g s . showers, 

meetings and banquets. 

QUINCY ELKS 

472-2223 tf 



HALL FOR RENT 

North Qirincy 

K of C Building 

5 HoNis Av»nue 

For mhrmmHon pl»aa0 caK 

767-0519 TF 



2 HALLS FOR RENT 

1 suHable for targe functlona 

(350^ people): ottiere auHed 

for emaltar funclione (120 

people). 

Call the George F. Bryan Poet 

4724234 TF 



OFFICE FOR RENT 

Complataly Ramodoled 

Including Bath With 

Showar - Off Street 

Parking- All Utilltlas 

Larry 471-1059 m.*. 



HAND TOOLS 
WANTED 

Wood or steel planes. Atao, 
chiseis, damps, tod chests, 
oU handtools, afl trades (ma- 
chinist, pattern maltar, watch- 
maker, etc.) shop lots. Also, 
antiquarian books, frames, 
paintings, crooks, lanterns. 
Antiques in estate kits. 

1-«17-S58-3830 tf 



' -^ 









TOIHE 
HOLY SPRIT 

Holy SpMt, You who aolvv al 

probiwnB, Ight al road* so I can 
attain my goala; You whogivw nw 
th« Divlna can to fo(g»M wid for- 
9«t al «va i«ain« nM and tfMt in 
all inalanow of my Ha You ara 
wKh m«. I want In this short prayar 
to thank You for al things as You 
conflmi one* again that I navar 
want to tM ssparalad from You, 
evan in spls of al matartel illu- 
sions. I wish to ba with You in 
•temal gioiy. Thank You for your 
matey toward nw and mina. Tha 
pArson must say this prayar for 3 
consacutlva days. After 3 days 
tha favor raquaatad will bs 
grantad. Evan I It nrwy appsar 
dHncuk, Ms prayar nwst ba pub- 
Uahad imnwilaMy wNhoi^ nwn- 
tionlng tha favor. Only your int- 
tials ahouM appaar St tfw bottom. 
aT.a20 



PRAYER TO TOE 
BLESSED VIRCHN 
(Never Known to Ad}) 
Oh most beautiful flower of 
Mt. Carmel, Fruitful vine, 
^lender of Heaven, Blessed 
Modter of the Son of God, Im- 
maculate Virgin, Assist me in 
my necessity. Oh Star of the 
Sea, he^ me and ahow me 
herein you are my modier. Oh, 
Holy Mary, ModMr <rf God. 
Queen of Heaven and Eaitlil I 
humbly beaeech you from the 
bottom of my heart to succor 
me in this neoearity. There are 
none tftat can withstand your 
power. Oh. show me herein you 
are my mother. Oh Mary con- 
ceived without sin, pray for us 
who have recourse to thee (3x) 
Holy Mother, I place this cauae 
in your hands (3x) Holy Spirit, 
you who solve all problems, 
light roads so that I can attain 
my goal. You who gave me 
divine gift to forgive and forget 
all evil against me and duit in all 
instancea in my life you are 
with me. I want in this short 
prayer to thank you for sUAings 
as you confirm once again that 
I never want to be aq>arated 
from you inetenul glory. Thank 
you for your mercy toward me 
and mine. The person must say 
this prayer 3 consecutive days. 
After 3 days the request win l>e 
grsnted. This prayer nwst l>e 
published after the favor is 
granted. tiJi.vi 



THANK YOU QOD 

Say 9 Hal Mary's for days, aik 
for 3 wishes, 1 invoMng budnoas, 
and 2 inpossaibla. On tha 9th day, 
publish this srtk:la and your wishes 
wH beanswarad, aventhoughyou 
may not believe H. cj.w.m 



THANK YOU 

Blessed Mother 

& St. Jude 

BAR 2a 



SAVE GAS AND MONEY .. . 
SHOP LOCALLY 




QmcyToimd] 
jAdoptaB(es 




*^. 



mak, 3 yn.. tan. 
mix, female, 1 yr., white, brown, black, hoose- 
broioni. wavy loQg coat, veiy fticndty. 

male, 1 1/2 y»., white & black, 
poppy, 8 weeks. 
Rotwrilter. gpsved female, black-brown, 2 yrs., fiaendly. 
1 1/2 yrs., Iwown, while, oruige, mdm 



size, veiy nice dog. 



Contact OffletM HiyMliluAwdii aaHtrudaBiS^dltii, 

DwUy Hours: 8^30 am - 4'^ pa- CI«Md »»a4«^ 
Adavtton hours art $:30 - M* «» *tA$m-'-4 " 




W.F. ALLEN 

Cuttom CaMmtaMlnr 

Ovier 30 yars 0xp«ri0no9 
Kitchens • Counters 

•Vanities 

Lamlnrte Retadn9 

• Carpentry • Paintkig 

• Root Tiie • Walpaperirxi 



anr 



617-328-9048 
351-682S 



TAX RETURNS 

Very Low Raton . 
Richard C. McDonough, EA 
Profes'iionol Service 

In Your Home 
15 Yciirs Experience 
472-2694 . 



MfTERIOR m> EXTERIOR 

Rooting, Cmrpiary, 

Gtumn 
JO0 (617) 770-7917 



PRECISION 





EXPERT 

UMVKPAM 



ORANITE 
LOCK CO. 

472-2177 

/55 SOUTHERN ARTERY 
OUINCV TF 



VInyllVHn R^nmmvisiiI 



DavM J.CM«y 
Vinyl Siding Co. 



180yOO hililid »B-7«72 mi 



tMMMMP^&$ 



?s.- 



1/ 



As part of our ongotag miaiioa to provide the best 
communitftesed seniocs possJbic, South Shore 
McntalHealth (SSMIO wiB be condiictiiv a needs 
assessment of the Asian Americui ootnmunitf in 
Quincy. Part-time bttngual/bicultural w orfc e is arc 
needed to conduct kiterviews for this noods 
assessment 

• Training will be provided 

'• MUeage/transportation costs wil be paid b]r SSMH 

• Hours arc flexible 

• No experimce necetsary 
Job requirements: 

• Fhiencf in Cantonese ft EngUah or A^etnamese 
ftEngjki 

• Maturity and professional manner 
Foe more iaiarmtlon, or » lyply fcr « poeMon, 

scaOAkrlcBleaorPeggf HegBftf, at 
r/D/v. 



pl e ase 
(617)1 



847-1900. BOB, M/V/D7 



SOUTH SHORE 



MENTAL HEALTH 



A&T VACUUM 

• 1l.960MihMiSpscWon 

HIV whmh^m 

* SwilnB hmmMm rapilrino 

> VCR NpMigml dealing 



(idnoiii nWms, SB.) 
>OiMi(XLVaouunat248 



flttL 

• UasdMnKm$46ti;|p 
27BMieSI.,Wolaaion 
47MiN6 IF 




PROFESSONAL 



&SCREBS5 



CMRf 




PERFECT 

mm- CO. 



Infwfor-Evlsrfor Painting 

• Wallpaporing 
•Csiilng and Wall Repair 

• Ught Carpentry 
> Qanaral Rapairt 

Fr90 EatlmMfa 
Call Gene at 472-9676 

4/2S 



TAX PREPARATION 

Ratax. Make aure you're Qittng el 

Km daduodona you're anWad 10 wWi 

profsaakinel lax prapereHon el 



Slavsn R. Manaflaid ft C^ 
CtrtMU PMh AeeoutmUt 
617<4794220 ••• 




AppKance 
service 

ONAU 



APPUANOn 



HANCOCK TIRE 

ft APPLIANCE 

119 Franklin St . So Ouincy 

4T2-1710 

TF 



YARD WORK CO. 

* Reliable Lawn 
Mowing Service 

* Expert Bush & Hedge 
Trimming 

* Yard Cleanup 

* Fertilize Lawn 

* Other Work-Ask 

Experienced 
FREE Estimate 

Call Bill RekJing 
471-6124 TF 



D.J. L^MAN & SONS 

Interior Contadots 

Painting & Wallpapering 

32 yn. Oualily Workmanship 

471-4576 

Free Eatknataa 4«i 



Interior & Exterior 

Painting, Roofing, 

Caipontry. 

Roaaonabh Ralaa 

Qreg (617) 335-6353 

an? 



Sun 

Classified Ads 

Get Results 




INDEX 




MAIL TO: THE OUINCY SUN. 1372 Hanoocfc 8L, OtHncy, MA021M 
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. PayMMfit must ac c owpit y order. 



a tSJO tor one I nssrHpn. up >pap words, loe for eaohaddWona l word 
a |4J0parlnssf«otiiiploa0wefdifor»-7lnssrtionsoftlwi 

lOe oaeh addWonal word, 
a |4JOporlmartlonuplo»wordsfore>12lnasrllonsoftliei 

lOe iwore eaoh a ild l l l u» al word, 
a $4ilOporlnsoftlonuplo20wordster13orinorslnsortionsofttM 

aaaie ad. lOe eactt addWIuoal word. 



Enclosed it $. 



in TlM Outoiey Sun 



Jor th* following ad to run 



.wookt 



COPY:. 



I AT INN OOHflMCT HAT! M IMl I 

tPJLI 



n 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
J 



J*% 



Put* 24 QvkKySw Tkartday, PckrMry 3, 19»4 



Eight Councillors Support Concourse 



(Com'iFromFaftt) 

about new stores, but tbe 
first thing is easy access. 
It's time to take some 
K:tion." 

Other councillors said 
they tentatively support 
the coDcoiuse project. 

"At this point, from 
what I've read, I think it 
could certainly help 
downtown Quincy," said 
Ward 2 Councillor Ted 
DeCristofaro. "But I really 



TMB'STiAN DiOn 



don't know much about it, 
except what I've seen in 
the newspaper. 1 want 
something definitive I can 
peiuse at my leisure. I 
need more time to learn 
more about it." 

Ward S Councillor 
Charles Pbelan said he 
thinks the project could be 
good for the city, providing 
citizens' concerns are 
prq[)eriy addressed. 

"I do agree there's a 



need for access to Quincy 
Square, and overall I 
supp<»t the concept of it," 
said Phelan. "We just 
have to make sore all the 
(Mber details are worked 
out." 

Agreed Ward 1 
Councillor Peter Kolson, 
**I think at this point, some 
areas of tbe project are in 
a jneliminary stage, but in 
general I thkik it's a good 
idea. I just want to leave 



,^«.-^t • •■ i-<-ir 



P 



Fashion 

Eyewear 

SAVE 

^35 



YEAR WARRANTY 
ON ALL PRAMES 



Jn OPTICAL & 

• 0» HEARING AIDS^ 

1361-AHancockSt QuincySq ^ 
773-3505 • 773-4 1:'4 



Hearing 

Aids 
Complete 

30 Day Triai 



$499 



2 Vr Warra-tv 



•FREE-VALIDATED PARKiNG 



some door open before 
everything is nailed down 
shut" 

Ward 6 Councillor 
Brace Ayen said that he, 
like DeOistofaro, wants to 
learn more about the 
project, bat said his initial 
reaction is also positive. 

"I think it's a step in 
the rig^ direction as Car as 
what the mayOT is trying to 
do in terms of getting 
business to come to the 
dty," said Ayers. "I'd like 
to scratinize it a bit more, 
but the overall concept of 
it, 1 think it's a positive. 
We need something like 
this to help the downtown 
area." 

At press time. Coun- 
cillor Timothy Cahill 
could not be reached for 
comment. Last week, 
however, Cahill went on 
record as saying that he 
does not think the project 
will work, adding that he 
would prefer to see caa- 
struction of a smaller road 
connecting Burgin Park- 
way to tbe Paikingway. 

The Quincy Center 
Concourse project is a 



•.-^ 




SPEaALTY PIZZAS ^<^ \ \ • VI 

BBOCMdMn 5.2a.....„A45 ^ '.^ ▼ 

BroocoiaFalai 4A5 .7.95 ^k ]| l 

rii*>iiiiUF<ic»M»icpi<«ai-nwin— i IL^^ mjl 

spinach « BK9on._5>«5. A95 

.*C2rSr**^"~'*^'' 62-64 BIUJNGS RD., NORTH QUWCY 

^^■^^-^.^g^ HOT LINE - 328-9764 

•Sodi*Mft*Ci«M>JUtofliMiriWMr FAX - 786-9792 

TAX INCLUDED IN ALL PRICES • SUBS AVALABLE IN SYRIAN POCKETS 




HOURS: 

MON-SAT 10-10 
SUN 11 -10 



LARGE 16" 
CHEESE PIZZA 

On /> $5.95 

Regular Low Price 
No Coupon 
' Needed 



BDHH 



s^ 



Now Under New Mana gement 



1436 Hancock Street 

(in Qui]^ Center) 

Quincy. MA 02169 

^17^72-9112 



We now oflFer Limo Service. Call for an appointment 
and be picked up and returned home. 472-9 112 



r 






• Completely Renovated A Upgraded 

• New Professional Salon Products 

Nexxus and Paul Mitchdl 

• Perm Specials 

Zoto*s Soft Body Penn 
Begin at79X 

• Waxing 

lips 3iNI Eyebrows 6.00 

• Nail Care Center 



• Fast Lane Creative Hairsty lings 

Highlight Specials 

FoU59i^ Cap 3955 

Hairstyle Specials 

Shampoo & Set 9M 

QeativeColors 1935 

Braids, Updos &, Styling 

From 14.95 

• Cm Specials 

Beginat9M 



Manicure 73i 
Walk-in Service or By Appmntment Hours: 8 aan.-9 p.m. Monday-Satuiday 



miyor nituttive <tf Qdnqr 
2000. As presently 
proposed, the coDcoone 
would estaMisb a four-way 
road in an east and west 
direction from Bargin 
Parkway to Hancock 
Street and farther from 
Hancock Street to 
Mechanic Street, an 
overall distance of about 
1,500 linear feet 

The roadway, which 
will be a state project, will 
cost an estimated $5.9 
million to construct, 
according to Sheets. The 
city is seeking state and 
federal funding to finance 
tbe project, although 
Sheets and Colton both 
said some city money will 
also be needed. The City 
Council would have to 
approve the use of any dty 
fiinds for the projea. 

Tbe council would also 
have to authorize any 
landtakings from local 
businesses necessary to 
build tbe roadway. As 
proposed, tbe Burgin 
Parkway to Hancock 
Street link would impact 
only one business, Tanline 
2001 in the Parkingway, 
which Colton said would 
have to be demolished and 
relocated. 

The dty also would 
acquire, possibly through 
state eminent domain, a 
portion of the Paperama 
parking lot and tbe former 
Kincaide building site 
where the "west link" 
would connect with 
Hancock Street. Tbe 
Hancock Street to 
Mechanic Street "east 
link" may require 
additional razing 



depending on wMdk of 
three methods of 
constmction is Med, 
Orfloonid. 

The method of building 
the east link will latfely 
be dependent on the 
findings of the citizens 
adviswy committee, the 
conmiissioDer added. 

Other variations of the 
Quincy Center Coacoane 
project have been 
drculating for at least 17 
years. LaRaia introduced a 
similar jvoposal in 1977, 
daring his term as mayor, 
as part of a larger 15-year 
master plan for downtown 
renewal. In 1978, Mayor 
Arthur Tobin proposed a 
"Crosstown Cocmector" as 
a smaller plan for a tunnel 
to be boilt downtown under 
Hancock Street to 
alleviate traffic con- 
gestion, but local 
merchants opposed the 
plan, saying the roadway 
would bypass the 
downtown. Mayor Francis 
McCauky finally shelved 
the project in 1982, saying 
it was too expensive, and 
instead focused on 
constructing Burgin 
Parkway. 

In 1992. Sheets in- 
troduced a proposal for a 
"Center Crossway" which 
wcNild have Uidced Burgin 
Parkway with Route 3A, 
but the plan faltered 
among opposition firem Ae 
business community. 
Sheets said he is confident 
the Quincy Center 
Concourse project will 
succeed because of 
support it has received 
frtMn government officials, 
labor, and downtown 
merdumts. 



Ward 1 Democrats 
To Caucus Feb. 12 



Registered Democrats 
in Ward 1 will caucus 
Sanirday, Feb. 12 at 2 p.m. 
at the Houghs Neck 
Community Center. Sea 
St., to elect delegates to 
the Massachusetts 
Democratic Conveniioo. 

Ward 1 Democratic 



City Cimunittee Chainnan 
Leo Kelly said 10 
delegates, (Uvided among 
five men and five women, 
and two alternates will be 
elected to the cooventioo 
scheduled June 3 and June 
4 at tbe Worcester 
Centrum. 



John Spada & A^ockites 
Income Tax Preparation 

• PwBoncri . Fr»e Bectronic FOing 
•Business » In Horrw Appoi n tmerts 

• Seir-Ennployed • CompeWfve F«M 

1 -800-676-8502 
'/'•t$onalb9dS9ivlc0lnmLocctl>io$ 9$$lo ncit 



P 



wn 



THE PROJECT-PROS^ 

America's 'do-ft-for-you'' Company 

•Decks 
•Siding 

• Replacement Windows and Doora 
•Fencing 

• Closet Organlziar-Systems 

At the former Sozio*s, Neponset Cirela 
8«K883-PROS 



VV bv 1 Like Massa 




say -- Page 12 



p BOX ■^^'■j!....,o 





VOL. 26 No. 21 



Thursday, February 10, 19M 





GOV. WnXIAM WELD (H^t) aad Mayor James Sheets talk with repwtcrs at press 
ceafcrence after their 40-iidnnte meetiog in Sheets' office. LooUag on in ba<&frMmd is 
Q«iM7 2Me Ezecotive Director Charles D'Aprix. 
Sw fliMj On Paie 3 (Quincy Sun photo by Robert BosworA) 

Youth Pleads Innocent 
In W.Q. Fatal Shooting 



By LISA CONNELL 

A 19-year old West 
QuiDcy youth has pleaded 
innocent to a manslaugjhter 
charge in the fatal 
shooting (tf an 18- year M 
Weymouth friend in what 
police said was a game of 
Russian Rmdette. 

Sean Hynes of 18 
Hilltop St. pleaded 
innocent Monday in 
Quincy District Coart in 
the death of John Auger of 
Weymouth. 

Judge Charles Black 
released him on $5,000 
bail for a probable cause 
hearing Maidi 9. 

Meanwhik. police said, 
ballistic tests are being 
conducted and the results 
of an autq>sy awuied. 

The case was to be 
presented to a Norfolk 
County grand jury this 
week, said Norfolk County 
Asst. Dist. Atty. John 
Conigan. 



Auger was accklentally 
shot above the eye in the 
kitdien of tbc defendant's 
home Saturday erening. 

Police reports indicate 
that neighbors witnessed 
Hynes, Auger, Mark 
Leuchte, another Mend, 
and an unnamed juvenile 
shooting BB guns at tin 
cans in Hynes' backyard 
since 2 pjn. Saturday. 

Conigan said that while 
looking for the BB guns 
earlier in an upstairs 
bedroom closet, Hynes 
discovered a .357 magnum 
wrapped in a Sears plastic 
bag. 

Later that afternoon 
when inside the house, 
Corrigan said Hynes 
picked up the gun and 
asked the others, 'Who 
wants to play Russian 
Roulette?" 

Corrigan stated that 
Hynes said to the others he 
wasn't afraid of playing 



this game because be had 
removed die gun's bullets 
and placed them .^in t 
while int. 

Hynes pulled the trigger 
three times, five to six feet 
from Auger's head, 
Corrigan said. 

The gun was fired 
twice, with no discharge 
yet (Ml the third time, a 
shot hit Auger above the 
right eye, according to 
ConigaL 

Present in Hynes' 
kitchen at the moment of 
the shooting was the 
juvenile who observed 
Au^fs body as it slumped 
towards the floor, Conigan 
said. 

Corrigan said that 
Hynes' reportedly diouted 
"Oh my God! CXi my God! 
Call 911!" 

Quincy police officer 
Robert Clark arrived at the 
Hynes shortly after 4:30 
(Coi^dOnPagelQ) 



Possible Link In Whitman 

Arson Case And S. Quincy 

Garage Fires Investigated 



By KOBERT BOSWORTH 

Quincy police are 
investigatiog whether there 
is a possibte link between 
a Qotncy woman and a 
companion arrested on 
arson and other related 
charges in Whitman 
Sunday and a rash of 
garage fires in South 
Quincy over the past four 
months. 

Sandra D. Haraldstad, 
29. of 105 Independence 
Ave.. QwKy, and William 
J. McUllan. 31. of 
Whitman, were behind 



ban Tuesday after 
pleading innocent to arson 
and other charges in 
Brockton District Court 
Monday. They were 
arrested early Sunday 
morning after a fiie ignited 
in die rectory of the Holy 
ChoA Paridi in Whitman. 

Haraldstad and 
McLellan were each 
charged with arson, 
burning of a dwelling, 
burning of a building, and 
breaking and entering in 
the mf^ time. McLellan 
was additionally charged 



with three counts of 
assault and battery on a 
police ofSces. 

After their arraignmeitt, 
McLellan was held on 
$20,000 cash bail in the 
Plymouth House of 
Correction. Haraldstad 
was held on $1,000 cash 
bail in the ' Framingbam 
House of Correction. 

The two are schedule to 
appear in Brocktmi District 
Court Feb. 16 for a pre- 
trial conference. As of 
Tuesday, bail bad ncH been 
(Coat d Oh Page m 



Support Weld At Conference Here 

City^ State 
Officials Back 
Death Penalty 

By MICHAEL WHALEN 

A proposal to reinstitute the death penalty in Massachusetts was strongly 
embraced Tuesday by city and state officials who called the measure a necessary 
means of punishment for those who commit first-degree murder. 



Gov. WilUam Weld 
unveiled the proposal as 
part of his new crime 
package at a press 
conference tx the (^incy 
Police Station shortly 
before The Sun went to 
piess. 

The legislation would 
impose the death poialty 
by lethal injection in first- 
degvee murder cases which 
meet any one of 12 
Categories of aggravating 
circumstances inclMling 
murder of a p(^ce officer, 
contract killing, murder 



involving multiple victims, 
murder committed in 
conjunction with rape, 
robbery or h<wie invasion 
and murder of a judge, 
juror or witness. 

The govemm's pn^iosal 
would also establish a 
bifurcated trial process, 
with separate juries to 
determine guilt and 
punishment. 

Other highlights of 
Weld's crime package 
indiMie the "Three Strikes 
and You're Out" propc^al 
which would impose a life 



sentence, with no chance 
of release, for repeat 
offencters convicted of a 
third violent felony 
including murder, man- 
slaughter, rape, armed 
robbery, kidnapping or a 
serious assault and battery 
with a dangerous weapon; 
stronger crackdowns on 
white-collar crime and 
drug trafficking, and 
establishment of a 
statewide grai^ jury for 
prosecuting criminal 
activity which crosses 

(Cont'd On PmgtP«fge 22} 



Public Hearing Jan. 21 

Kolson Reintroduces 
Required Residency Law 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

Ward 1 Cky Councillor 
Peter Kolson has re- 
introduced his proposal for 
a new ordinance that 
would require all city 
employees to be residents 
of Quincy. 

A public hearing on the 
matter will be held 
Monday, Fteb. 21 at 6:30 
p.m. in the City Council 
Chamber at Quincy City 
Hall, 1305 Hancock St., 



Quincy Center. 

Kolson originally in- 
troduced the proposal last 
year, but noted after 
Monday night's City 
Council meeting it was not 
acted upon because of 
higher priority matters the 
council turned its 
attentions to. He said he 
favors the ordinance 
because he feels it would 
"add a greater impact" to 
the job perfcmnance of dty 



departments and "increase 
their caring about the 
community." 

He added that the 
money Quincy spends on 
city salaries could better 
strengthen Quincy 's econ- 
omy if all city employees 
were residents. City 
Auditor Robert Foy said 
the current total for the 
city's annual payroll is 
approximately $103 

(ContdomPai*14) 




MIKE McFARLAND lM«»am tk« dty'f acw purdtatini ■gant-purUag cforii as h«'t 
sw«r»4a by City Clwk Jmnfik 9km wkH* Mayw immm AMt* looks «■. MdPwknd 
mccecdf RoiMrt Dcavfar who to rollrl^ aftar 12 yoan. 
fllM|^Olh«rFho(ooOaPato2 (Qubicy Sun plioto by Rt^mi BosmrA) 



Pag* 2 QiriBcj Su Thanday, February 10, 1994 



The Mayor's Official Family McFarlmd New Purchasing Agent 

Sheets Reappoints 17 

Department Heads, 

Adds One Newcomer 




AMONG THE DEPARTMENT heads ia Mayor Janes Sheets' admlaistratiM 
reappointed Mooday were, flrom left. Legal Coansd Joseph MacKltchie, Assistant City 
Solicitor Kevin Madden, Sheets, Eqnal Opportulty Aduriiaistrator Janet EIUs and CUj 
Solicitor Stephen McGrath. 




NEW PURCHASING AGENT-Parfcing Clo^ Mike McFariand, second from left. Joins 
Mayor James Sheets, center, and department heads who wo-c reappointed Monday. 
From left, Recreation Directtw Barry Welch, Cooscrration Eaforccmeat Officer 
Heather Sargent, and Personnel Director Kathleen D. Yaeger. 




By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

Seventeen depaitmeDt 
beads were reiq>poiDted 
and one newcomer 
appointed to the 
administratiOD of Mayor 
James Sheets during a 
brief ceremony Monday at 
QtyHall. 

The new department 
bead, Purchasing Agent- 
Parking Qeik Michael 
McFaiiand of Woliaston, 
succeeds Robeit Denvir 
who is retiring after 12 
years. Denvir will 
officiany step down in two 
weeks after helping 
McFariand with the 
transitioD. 

McFarland's appoint- 
ment, like most of the 
other itepaitment heads, is 
for one year. 

Sheets welcomed the 
newest member of his 
administration. Noting 
McFariand has been 
active in community 
affairs, including the 
Quincy Paitnership, the 
mayor said, "(tSkc) will 
add substantially to the 
official fiunily." 

The mayor plans to 
combine the dty and 
school purchasing 
departments to save the 
dty money. 

McFariand said he 
looks forward to Ins first 
year in his new position. 

"I'm loddng forward to 
the challenges of the 
consolidation. I hope to 
bring some of my business 
background (to the job)," 
said McFariand, the owner 
and operator of Barry's 
Deb in Woliaston. 

McFarland's wife, 
Marty, and two of their 
three duldren, twins Erin 
and Ryan, both 9, attended 
the ceremony. Their other 
child, Tara, 4, could not 
attoid because she is in 
nursery school. 



OTHER DEPARTMENT HEADS rean>ointed by Mayor JaaMS Sheds, center, Monday 
were, ttom left, Treasorer-Tax CoOtctar Dana dUds, Data Pr oc e s a t ^ DIrectar Robert 
Brennan, Rent Grievance Bowd Execntive Secretary Jane Rtifcard mi Assessor Henry 
J. Bertolon. 




MAYOR JAMES ^KETS, 

Woffcsand 

Fai^nur Jack GOaa, DPW 

Gerry, 



frMB lift, iotas nflldab «r the 
who 

DmM 



oTPAik 
AwB Ml, Traffic 



Those reappointed 
were: 

Qty Solicitor Stephen 
J. McGrath; Assi^ant Qty 
Solicitors James S. 
Timmins and Kevin 
Madden; Legal Counsel 
Joseph J. MacRitchie, 
DPW Commissioner David 
Colton, DPW Operations 
MaiMger Lester Gerry, 
DPW Programs Manager 
Michael Wheelwright; 
Traffic Engineer John 
(Jack) T. Gillon. 
Recreation Directs Barry 
Welch, Personnel Director 
Kathleen Yaeger. 

Also receiving (me-year 
reiq)pointmeiits were Data 
Pnxxssiiig DirectOT Robert 
Brennan, Conservation 
Enforcement Officer 
Heather Saigent, Engineer 
Saeed Mirza, Treasurer- 
Tax Collector Dana 
Childs, Rent Grievance 
Board Executive Secretary 
Jane Reikard and Equal 
Of^rtunity Administrator 
Janet Ellis. 

Assessor Henry J. 
Bertolon was reai^inted 
to a three-year term. The 
terms of the three-monber 
Board of Assessors sue 
"staggered," mesming one 
board member is appcnnted 
or reappoittted annually. 

Sheets, in an 
enthusiastic and at times 
motivating manner, 
thanked the department 
heads for their (tedication 
and hard work over die last 
year. The mayor 

highlighted several 
successes, including the 
stabilization of the city's 
economy, die progress of 
Quincy 2000. and the 
addition to the Bemazzani 
Elementary School. 

Sheets, who was re- 
elected to a third term last 
November, said other 
initiatives will be 
undertaken in the coming 



months. He noted the 
proposed golf course and 
recreational facility at the 
former West Quincy 
landfill, a bond issue to 
retrofit the city's parks and 
playgrounds, and 
additional physical 
improvements to city 
schools as well as a 
curriculum study. 

"I think the next two 
years will be more 
exciting than last year. 
We'll see the culmination 
of our work," he told his 
department heads. 

"None of this would be 
possible without all of you. 
We're going to make more 
exdting things hj^jpen." 

Sheets said his 
administration will 
continue to emphasize 
public safety and a crack 
down on crime and drugs. 

"We're going to declare 
a war on drugs in the Qty 
of Quincy over the next 
two years. America has to 
take its streets back so 
that famiUes can be raised 
in safety. 

"You have to get tou^. 
Cities and towns are 
starting to do that and 
we're going to be a part of 
it." 

In conclusion. Sheets 
asked bis department 
heads for dieir co<^ration 
and communication. 

"I deeply appreciate 
your efforts. The only 
thing that I ask is work 
together. No department is 
an island. I think the next 
two years will be very, 
very exdting. 

"We don't expect to 
take a back seat to any 
dty or town because we 
have some of the best 
talent in government. 
Thanks for being creative 
and energetic." 



$5,000 From City Store 
Put Into Special Account 



A city "special 
activities-celebratioo" 
account has received its 
first deposit, courtesy of 
the Quincy Qty Store. 

The City Council 
Monday night accqited an 
amount of $5,000 in 
proceeds bom the store to 
be i^aced into the accoimt 

The store, which 
opened Jan. 8. is open 
Sittnidays from 9 ajn. to 5 
p.m. at the main 
admimgtiation ^wikiiDg of 
the Fore River ^upytmd on 
East Howard ^Street ia 



QuirK:y Point Through the 
sale of surplus U^ns from 
various dty departments, 
the mdeaviH- raises money 
for the account which 
Mayor Jvnes Sheets said 
win fmaoce future fimily- 
oriemed dty activities. 

She^s said the easiest 
way to set up a special 
accooot of that kind is to 
have At City Council 
accqx money raised from 
an entoprise such at the 
city stme in the Conn ot m 
gift. 

-Ward 1 Councillor. 




(Qmmy Sim plielo$ty Revert $^worA) 



Soiith Shore Rental 
Assn^ Meeting Feb. 21 

The Sorth SI|ore Reaol CofaBobiif Hall. 3 HoUis 

Afsociatimi iHB aeet A%«L. North Qancy. 
MMMfagr, Beh. 21 at 7 pjB. Me^iags are open to 

at tbe Kaights of ftepnbiic. 



Peter Kolson said Mooday 
night that the amount of 
the deposit was deter- 
mined prior to last 
Saturday's sales and that 
in actuality the store has 
raised a total of "almost 
$8,000." Sheets has said 
he tKipes the store can 
raise between $25,000 and 
$75,000 annuaUy. 

The idea for the Quincy 
Qty Store origjoally came 
from Kolson, who was 
iiV{nred by an acquain- 
tance from San Diego, 
CaMf. A.,jnmilar c^ratioo 
in Aat ;city reportedly 
boQgi in about $500,000 a 
year. 



State To Work With City, Governor Says 

Weld Expresses Support 

For Concourse, Local 

Commuter Rail Station 



By MICHAEL WHALEN 

Gov. William Weld has 
pledged his support in 
helping the city hiAld both 
the Quincy Center 
Concourse and a com- 
muter rail station in the 
city's downtown area. 

The governor met with 
Mayor James Sheets for 
about 40 minutes in the 
mayor's office last Friday 
to discuss those and other 
issues of interest to 
Quincy, such as die city's 
efforts to bring ship- 
building back to the F6re 
River shipyard. 

Although Weld would 
not offer a specific 
timetable, he said at a 
jHess conference following 
the meeting that he is 
interested in seeing the 
concourse built as soon as 
possible. 

"If the mayor thinks it's 
a good idea, then I think it 
would be good for the 
city," said Weld. "The 
dty has its act together." 

Asked by a repoiter if 
he diiirics he will be able 
to stcxuc state funding for 
the project. Weld drew a 
big laugh from the crowd 
in Sheets' office when be 
replied, "Yes, I think I'll 



be able to." 

The Quincy Center 
Concourse, an east- west 
roadway that would 
connect Burgin Parkway 
with Hancock Street in the 
city's downtown, is a 
major initiative of Quincy 
2000, Quincy 's public- 
private planning cor- 
poration. Sheets has 
ai^lied for $5.9 million in 
state and federal funding 
for the project. 

Weld sdso expressed a 
desire to help build a 
commuter rail station in 
the city, saying it could 
help strengthen the 
"natural connection" be- 
twe«i Quincy, Boston and 
Plymouth. He added, 
however, that he would not 
want the station to 
interrupt the Old Colony 
Railroad line scheduled 
open in 1997. 

The governor said he 
would ^>eak about the two 
projects with state Trans- 
portation Secretary James 
Kerasiotes, whose support 
iscrodal tobotiL 

Weld also said he will 
ask Michael Hogan, 
executive director of die 
stile's Office of Business 
Development, to he^ find 



companies interested in 
building stops in the dty 
and to look at other 
possible uses for the 
shq>yanL He added that he 
and Sheets also discussed 
other ways to increase 
tourism in the dty as well 
as education reform. 

The visit to Quincy City 
Hall was a first for Weld, 
although he and Sheets 
have previously met a the 
State House. The mayor 
said they will be meeting 
again in a few months. 

Sheets and Quincy 2000 
Executive Directs Charles 
D'^rix both said they 
were happy with what 
Wekl had to say. 

"From my point of 
view, I diink the governor 
knows the Quincy Center 
Concourse project makes 
smse," said Sheets. "I was 
also pleased that he sees 
the relationship between 
Quincy, Plymouth and 
Boston and the imp<»tance 
of a commuter rail station. 

"It was very encou- 
raging," said D'Ajnix. "It's 
good to let the governor 
come here to see first-hand 
the projects we're woiking 
on. 




MAYOR JAMES SHEETS displays artist's readitioo of Old C«leay RallrMd statloa 
•xptcUd to opt* in Qaiacy Coiter in 1997. Sliccts discussed th« prejact, as w«l as tht 
poniblity of a c<Mkmat«r rail station in the dty and other Issims, in a i ss H n j 
with Gov. WflUaa Wdd. 

(Qmtey Sm pholo by Robert Bosworik) 

Donnelly To Speak Feb. 17 
At UN Council Meeting 



Former U.S. 

Congressman Brian 
Donnelly will ^ak on his 
experiences and 

observations as U.S. 
represoitative to the 48th 



Assembly of the United DonneUy's appearance 

Nations Thursday, Feb. 17 will be sponsored by the 

at 7:30 pjn. at the United United Nations Council for 

First Parish Church, 1306 the South Shore. The 

Hancock St., Quincy ever* is free and open to 

Center. tf,e public. 



Library Adds $92,298 
To FY94 Budget 



The Thomas Crane 
Public Library has 
received an additional 
$92,298 in state money to 
add to its FY94 budget 

The City Council 
Monday night approved 
the allocation of the 
funding, which was given 
to the library by the 
Massachusetts Board of 
Library Commissioners. 



Library Director Aim 
McLaughlin said the 
money will increase the 
library's FY94 budget from 
$156,712 to $249,010 and 
will "translate into 
materials, staff and 
equiiMnent" for the library. 

Ward 5 Councillor 
Charles Phelan spoke in 
favor of the allocati(Hi. 

"I fully support it," he 



said. 



NEWSCARRIBeS 

WANTED 

H«r«'s a chance to 
•am extra money by 
bul<lng a Quincy Sun 
home delivery route. 

TeleplKXte: 471-3100 



j j jti tf i»i<»»»g 



-l!tC«'*"=?r' 




INBRAINTREE $237^00 

To be built Custom dream hmne! 4 bedrooms, FP Living room, family room, eat-in 
kitchen, vanity baths, all gas undergd. utils. 1/3 acre. Hurry! Only two sites mnaia 
jMf CaU 471-0005 Today! 



NEW ENGLAND 



835 HANCOCK ST. 



tt-ian'l-Can'Mtand- 
That-Old-(arpct- 
Another-Ninute" w. 

Gteat timins! you're sick of your carpet We've put OUR on sale, 
yies. The carpets of MohaMk are on sate. Ihei^re ridv stain- 
resistait, hi^i-peifonnance and beautiM. And otf Color Center 
medalists can he^ you dscover just the color, stifle and 
(extue you want at a price you can afford. So «^ let another 

ninuiesotiy? 

Orchestra Syn^hoBy 

n9*^^ *24»»,^ 

reg.»26" ief.«31" 

HhrnBcaotifiilRoonntepi, 

Sato Enda F«bftMry 14. 1004 






MMk€««l 



rfMrMX 



SOUTH SHORE CARPET OUTLET 

258 WiBard Street, W«it Qotecy 



He«i;M-Th IM, Fri-Sat lf-5 



1-MM4S-Itf9 





We'll finance your new car or \xwk at the 
low rate of 6.50%. And the rate's only 
6.75%, If you're buying "used" or refi- 
nancing your present vehicle. So call us 



today. And get an answer in 24 hours or less. 




Quincy Savings Bank 



Braintree, Bnxkton, Hanover, Hb^^ivn, 
MtrMeld, Nerwel, Quincy, Sdturte, Plymouth 

€17-471-3500 • Member FOC/DV • Equd Opportunlly Lendv 



Pa{c 4 Q«licy S«b Tkunday, Fcbnuu7 It, 1994 



OPINION 



USPS 453-060 

Pubttshed weekly on Thursday by 

The Ouincy Sun Publishing Co inc 

1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mast 0?169 

Henry w Bosworth J' Publisher 
Robert H Bosworth Editor 



30( pw copy. S12.00 p«r yav by mail in Ouincy 
$14.00 p«r yaar by man oiMaMa Ouincy $17 n out of ««• 

Telephone 471-3100 471-3101 «7i-3'02 
Second class postage paid at Boston Mass 

Postmaster Send address change to 
Tnc Ouincy Sun 1372 Hancock St Oumcy Mass 02169 



Tn* Ou "c» Su" munie* nc Imancni 'eipor-S't I'ty to' 
tyoograoftic* •"01 " lC»«fli««menu tlul will reprnl tor 
part ot •" ia»«ri »errer,| ,n whrcn tn» lypogripiiCl' erto' 
occurs 



'A^- 



Readers Forum 



The Cost Of Snow Removal 



Editor, The Quincy Sun: 

Each snow season it 
becomes more difficult to 
fathom the game plan of 
snow plowing. Just when 
one thinks it safe to dig 
out because the street is 
very passable and the 
sander has been by, out of 
nowhere swoops another 
snow plow jockey to bury 
the driveway. 

Now we ail know this is 
eating into the snow fund, 
but who has considered the 
other costs? 

Cost #1: Take the 
intersections that are the 
repositories of snow that 
didn't make it back into 
the driveways. Get tr^^d 
in that "qnidc snow" and if 
you don't ruin a tire or 
break a spring you may 
have to pay to be pushed 
OT towed. 

Cost «2: Back to the 
driveways and sidewalks. 
Why sidewalks? Because 
the faster the plow goes 
die further the snow goes. 
Who is left at home to 
man the shovels and 
cheddx>oks? Grandma and 
the wee ones! The 
alternative is to stay 
buried until some time 
during the day when 
someone will ask you if 
you need to be dug out. 
For a fee, of course. Once 
a day is tolerable, but 
more than that is 



expensive. 

Cost #3: Is the lucky 
one at home. Greased 
shovel in hand, forward! 
As many times as it takes! 
Then back to the couch 
and the heating pad or a 
visit to the chiropractOT. 

Cost #4: All of those 
missed engagements due 
to "Pretzelitis." 

"Snowplow Jockey's 
Credo'-I take a solemn 
oath to uphold the 
following mandates of die 
Brotherhood of Snow Plow 
Jockeys: 

1. Wait for the 
comntuter exodus of those 
brave souls who got out 
before breakfast to clean 
the driveway, then 
dutifully fill it again. 

2. Increase ^eed to see 
how far I can throw the 
snow. 

3. Never eiKlanger my 
plow on small side streets. 

4. Stick to passable 
streets to preserve the 
blade. 

5. Never suyp to clean 
an intersection. 

6. For an extra point, 
make a late night run so 
the snow can really ice up 
the driveways. 

Hey, Fellas! It ain't 
fiinny anymore! 

A. Webber 
Qoincy 



Seeks Information 
On Stevenson Family 



Editor, The Quincy Sua: 
Can any of your reactea 
help me? I want to know 
if, in Quincy, there is a 
family named Stevenson 
whose grandparents had 
emigrated from Beith in 
Scotland before the first 
World War. 

I remember my fa^ier- 
in-law, Hugh Stevenson, 
telling about his family in 
Quincy. He said his sister's 



was 



married name 
Fleming. 

I am now a 
gnndmodier, and I tfaougfat 
it would be nice to m airf 
contact again with the 
family, even for the sake 
of my grandchildren. 

Measie Stevaisoo 

20 Pmfieet Place 

King's Lyno 

Noffdk. England PE301JH 



John Spoda ft Associates 
Income Tax Preparation 

• PwfMnci 

• BuMHMf • In HofTi# AppoinlmMib 
•S«tf-EmployMl 




Sunb 



earns 



By Henry Bosworth 





WAHLBERG 



CEDRONE 



CRONIN 



FABRIZIO 



Delia Chiesa In Lead? 



City Councillor Tom Fabrizio thinks he has an 
amicable solution to the debate over whether the 
new Early Childhood Center should be named 
for Abigail Adams or Amelio 
Delia Chiesa. 

And, the way he sees it, it would 
make both of them winners. 

Right now, Delia Chiesa appears to 
have the lead. 

The School Committee will hold a 
public hearing aa the issue Feb. 16. 

The meeting will be held in the multi-purpose room 
of the cento* which is on the site of the old Lincoln 
School on Brooks Ave. in South Quincy. 

The choice betweoi Abigail Adams and Delia Chiesa 
isn't an easy one. Both are good candidates: 

Abigail, the only woman to be the wife of (me U.S. 
President and ttie mother of another — Jdtm Adams and 
John Quincy Adams — and an early advocate and ac- 
tivist for womm's rights. 

Ddla Chiesa, whose distinguished political career 
spanned 22 years as city councillor, maycx* and state 
reinesentative. 

Twelve of those years were as mayor — longest of 
any mayor in Quincy's hist(»y: two terms under Plan 
E and four under the (H^esent Plan A. 

A good many residents grew up knowing him as 
their only mayor. He was mayor when they entered the 
first grade and was on hand as mayor to help hand out 
their diplomas whoi they graduated from high school. 

Fabiizio wiU attend the Feb. 16 meeting and ofifer 
his comfMXMnise: 

Name die childhood coiter fw Delia Chiesa and 
rename the Beechwood Knoll School which the city 
will reopen, in booot of Abigail Adams. 

"This way \x^ would be honcM-ed," says Fabrizio 
who first suggested the Childhood Cmter which is in 
his Ward 4, be named for Delia Chiesa. 

"It would be very ^propriate," he says. "Delia 
Chiesa was a ccHitemporary leader who came from that 
area. 

Delia Chiesa was bom on Rodman St in 1901 just 
a stone's throw from the old Lincoln School which he 
attended. 

Fabrizio believes that roiaming the Beediwood 
Knoll School for Abigail Adams would be more ap- 
propriate than naming the childhood center for her, 
considering Delia Chiesa' s deep roots in the Soudi 
Quincy area. 

The Ward 4 Neighboiiiood Association Board of. 
Directors has v(Med in favor of Delia Chiesa. 

There is anotho* compromise that has been offered: 
name the childhood coiter for Abigail Adams and the 
attached conununity center for Delia Qaesa 

Fabrizio thinks his cwnpromise is more app r o pi i ale. 

Most residoits. he says, want the childhood center 
named for Delia Chiesa and that the community center 
be known as the Ward 4 Associati(Mi Cotter. 

Right now it appeases that Delia Chiesa may have the 
edge over Abigail Adams in the voting dqmtmeoL 
Four votes are needed among the seven SdKxd Cdm- 
mfttee members who will decide. Delia Chieta is 
believed to have possibly three votes witti a fowfb 
leaning toward him. 



ROSEMARY WAHLBERG'S term on the Quincy 
Housing Authority board of ccmunissioners expires 
this month and three names are being praninently 
mentioned as candidates for die vacancy: Christine 
Cedrone, Michael Cronin and, Wahlberg herself. 

Anotho- name heard, but not as much, is that of 
Ralph Maher who once held the job on a fill-in basis. 

CedrcHie, who finished in a dead^ieat for a seat on 
the School Committee with Sean Bany and then lost to 
him at a joint convention of die City Council and 
School CcMmnittee, is a Republican. So is Cronin, a 
former member of the Voter Board of Voter R^istrars 
who ran for state representative in 1 992. Wahlberg is a 
Democrat. Maher has been both a Democrat and Re- 
publican and is presently imenroUed. 

The political affiliations are being taken into con- 
sideration because this five-year appointment belongs 
to Gov. William Weld, a Republican. (The mayor has 
four appointees, ncHie of which are due up this year.) 

Some observers think Cedrone, who is seen as a 
coming GOP star, has die inside track. 

But partisan poUtics aren't always involved in the 
choice. 

Wahlberg, although a Democrat, was first appointed 
to die QHA in 1974 by RepuUican Gov. Francis 
Sargent, to replace a Republican, Francis McCauley. 

Party lines though have been pr^ty much followed 
since. 

Democrat Gov. Edward King appointed Lolita 
Harris, the first Mack and a Donocrat, in 1979. Maher 
was named to fill out her term when she moved out of 
the city. 

Wahlberg returned to the QHA board in 1984 witti 
an appointment from Democrat Gov. Nfichael Dukakis 
and reappointed by him in 1989. 

With diree tenns, Wahlberg has had 15 years of 
experience on the QHA board. 

"I don't see it as a political diing," she says. "I have 
a passi(» about hdping people with housing." 

The consensus is diat she has d(Hie a good job. But 
that's no gianak:ee she will keep the job. 





1-600-676^8602 



Th« first around-th«-world automobile raco 
bogan in Htm York City on Fabniary 12, 1908. Tha 
winnar ralumad on August 1, 1908. 



KOCH 



McGRATH SHEA 

YOU MIGHT CALL Tom Koch, die mayor's ex- 
ecutive seoetary; Gsy Solicitor, Steve McGnfh and 
City Cledc Joseph Shea aty Hall's Tluee Musketeers. 
Thrall hawacoaanoa bond: all trying to lose weagH 

But teoiptatiao^ the better of fh^ die other day 
idien di^, whik dismtring dirdifc^ pounds, just 
coukhi'tdrive by Brigham's on Beale SL They stopped 
and dadied in. Koch 9nd Mc&adi onleied vanilla 
cooes and Siea, mocha— ^ddch he inasts was low 
calorieyogniL 

Itdidn'tdonuichforthdrdiets.Bntttdidproveooe 
thing: two ODt of dnee peofrie prefer vamlla. 



Scenes From Yesterday 




THIS POSTCARD VIEW of the old DcnnisoD Airport 
was taken sooo after it opened ia July 1927. AaoUa 
Earhart was one of five flaiaadal backers of the airport 
and she started her flyiaf lessons h«re The airport 
closed in 1941 when the U.S. GovcmnRnt took tkt 
property as part of the Sqnaatam Naral Air Station. 



These buildings were on the corner of Qnlncj Shore 
Drive and East Sqnantum St. on the rite now occupied 
by a Dnnkin Donuts shop and the Squantum Gardens 
family honsinf units for the South Weymouth Naval Air 
Station. 

(From the coUection of Tom Gahrin) 



READERS FORUM 



A Clarification On John Adams 



Editcv, The Qimcy Sun: 
This reply is written 
with nspect to the letter 
that appeared in The Sun 
Tbursday, Jan. 27 lefeiring 
to Abigail Adams. I have 
no quanel with naming a 
sdiool after this great lady 
bat I offer a correction 
about her husband, John 
Adams. 

In June of 1774 Adams 
was elected one of the 
delegates from 

Massachusetts to the Hrst 
Continental Congress. The 
purpose of the Congress 
was for the colonies to 
discuss their cqipositioo to 
England's Colonial 
government John was a 
great debater and wu an 
active particq>ant not only 
in the Hrst but also the 
Second Continental 
Congress. He became 
known as the Architect of 



Independence. 

He had already 
published Thoughts on 
Government" advocating 
Republican governments 
for all the states, along 
with a plea for a bicameral 
legislature and an 
independent judiciary. It 
was the coosicteied opinion 
of the delegates that Jolm 
possessed "the clearest 
bead and firmest beait of 
any man in the Congress." 

Meanwhile, Abigail 
was in Braintree/Quincy 
tending the farm, raising 
and educating her four 
children, melting down her 
pewter spoons to make 
bullets for the 
Revolutionary sokheis and 
enduring the loneliness of 
separation from her 
husband. It was their 
letters that contained their 
tears and heartbreak. 



The year 1778 would 
bring about a longer 
separation when John was 
appointed one of the 
Commissioners to 
negotiate peace with Great 
Britain. For dins he went to 
France and was in Europe 
for 10 years. He would 
return home for only three 
months during which time 
he would write the 
Massachusetts State 
Ccmstitution. Returning to 
Eun^, Abigail would join 
him abroad in 1784. 

John was in England 
when the Constitutional 
Convention was held in 
Philadelphia. He did not 
write it and John, being a 
man of honor and 
principle, would not want 
to take credit fcv another's 
woik. James Madison has 
the reputation of "Father 
of the (U.S.) Constitution." 



Something that may have 
influenced the Founding 
Fathers, though, was 
John's three-volume 
edition of "A Defence of 
the Constitutions of 
Government of the United 
States of America." These 
men were certainly aware 
of the scholariy impact of 
tfaiswoilL 

All during his career. 
John sought the advice of 
his wife. She was one of 
the few people he could 
trust. Even when she 
disagreed, he respected 
her opinion and valued her 
suggestions. I 

wholeheartedly agree with 
Alicia Gardner that 
Abigail was "a most 
amazing and inspiring 
womatL" 
Agnes J. &nidi 
249 Billings St 



Urges Public Support Of MDC Park System 



Editor, The Quincy Sun: 

The news of the 
possible demise of the 
Metropolitan District Com- 
mission brought me to 
revisit "Common Sense" 
by Thomas Paine, Jaa 10, 
1776. 

"These are the times 
that try men's souls," 
Paine said of a new anny 
in a pamphlet entitled 
"The Crisis" shortly 
before. That sentence 
alone marched the 
American soldiers off to 
captoK the City of Trenton 
that turned the tide of 
Ustofy on Dec. 2S. 1776. 

The MDC, after 100 
years of existence, cannot 
leave behind all its 
accomplishments without 
notice. That notice must 
be brought out by the 
citizens of the Com- 
monwealth standing on the 
shores of Nantasket, 
Castle Island, walking the 
Blue Hills. Fenway in 



Boston, our great 
boulevards, and above all 
our glorious paik system 
who say "Yes, diese are 
times diat tiy minds of 
men." 

Once the principle 
concepts of conservation, 
preservation and contain- 
ment of our environment 
that has m^e so many 
things in our great park 
system become dismantled 
as Mr. Geary says, we 
shall miss them, never to 
recover because of the 
personal effort and 
enjoyment derived at our 
own time of visiting and 
personal use. 

The realignment of 
agencies most occur. For 
example, the Blue Hills 

Museum suffered much 
anguish in transition, but 
was preserved through 
support of letters and 
common effort from 
sincere fcctple who would 



not let diis jewel succumb 
to the treats of demise for 
the lack of funds. An 
astounding campaign was 
launched by the 
population, to the extent of 
shorter hours, less wages, 
volunteering and exciting 
public awareness through 
dieir comjdete sincerity of 
purpose. 

This ouqxMiring of effort 
from the puUic most occur 
in the case of the 
Metropolitan District Com- 
mission. All people who 
have been part of this 
outstanding organization 
have to always be a part of 
the transition. Their talents 
and dedication can be 



dove-tailed into a smooth 
acceptance from pro- 
fessional parks people 
recruited by His Excel- 
lency to continue the 
"principle" laid down so 
many years ago. 

I urge all to drc^ a line 
to the Governor in 
expressing your most 
sincere desire to have 
what is the best park 
system you know 
maimained under whatever 
aegis that can satisfy 
continuity while using all 
talents available under the 
presetM organizatioo. 

Francis Derwin 

Civilian Conservation 

Corps Alunmi 




Thursday, PdbnMiy !«, 1994 QnhMy Su Pkf* 5 



Quincy' s 
Yesterdays 

Squantum Oil 
Tanks Ruled Out 
At Victory Plant 

Opponents of an oil tank farm proposed for die site of the 
old Victory plant in Squantum claimed a victory when the 
Navy Dq)artment agreed to transfer part of the 160-acreplot 
to the War Department for 




.■.'*«, 



'<*, 10-16 
<ij>Year$Ago 



The first tinging twiagram 
PosUrf T«le9«ph company in 



(Mivaraci by the 
York in 1933. 



use as an airport. 

The area in the southwest- 
edy comer of the parcel was 
believed to be the locjttion 
where the Victwy Terminal 
Corp. had {banned tocoostiuct 
its oil tanks. 

Both W^am A. Claike, president of the Atlantic Im- 
ptovemeiA Association, and Atty. Frank D. Coffinan, coun- 
sel for opponents in the long controversy over the oil tanks, 
exfnsses confidence thM the transfer precluded the tanks. 

The agreement on the transfer was reached by Navy 
Secretary Curtis D. ^^Jbor and War Secretary Dwight F. 
Davis fi^owingacooferenoe witfaPresidentCalvinCoolidge. 

SQUANTUM REASSURED 

Jolm Sbepaid in of the Sbepand Stores in Boston prom- 
ised members of the Squantum Inqnovement Association 
that the new transmitter bdog built by his radio station 
WNAC in Squaittum would not iitterfere with reception oi 
ottier Boston stations. 

QUINCY-ISMS 

C. Rogers Bmgin of 137 Munroe Rd., sailed from New 
York on the SS Avon on his annual winter visit to Bermuda 
. . . The second aimual auto show sponsored by the Quincy 
Automobile Dealers Associatiwi opened at the Armory . . . 
Homemade ice cream was oBatd at ^dal prices for 
weddings and parties by Howard D. Johnson. 13 Beale St. 
Wollastoo . . . Frank R Foy. chairman of the Underprivi- 
leged Children Committee, said the Quincy Kiwanis Qub 
plans to form a club f(V boys . . . Jeremiah J. Curtis of the John 
A. Boyd Camp. United Spanish War Veterans, was elected 
president of the Quincy Veterans Council . . . News flashes 
from the Patriot Ledger were offered at 6: IS p jn. over Radio 
WLOE . . . Sydney Rappaport. son ofMr. and Mrs. Benjamin 
Kappapon of 159 Indepeivlenoe Ave., Sooth Quincy. was on 
the Deans List at William and Mary College in Virginia .. . 
Quincy Legion Post 95 was forced to vacate its headquarters 
in die Shaw Building because Mayor Thomas McGiath 
contended the rent of $2,000 a year was excessive . ..The 
opening ofthe branch library inLiddn Square was posqxmed 
T«^ien die furniture failed to arrive ... The Right Rev. Msgr. 
Ambrose F. Roche, founder of die St Johns Cath(dic Liter- 
ary md Addetic Cbb of Quincy, was die guest of honor at its 
45tfa aimiversaiy ditmer at die NdgUnnhood Chib . . . Mr. 
and Mrs. M. Lowell Read ai 72 Menymoont Rd.. won the 
washing machine offered by the Quincy Electric and Power 
Co. for guessing die weight of an automatic iron on disjday 
in its showroom . . . Charies W. Hedges of 258 North Central 
Ave., WoUaston, said more dian 50% of die dass of 1919 at 
Quincy Ifigh School had responded to his call for a dass 
reunion in the spring . . . Cong. Richard WiggleswcHth 
announced that Donald Fbller, son of Mr. and Mrs. James E. 
Fuller of 41 Rawson Rd., Wollastoo, placed first on the list 
of those from the 14th district who took the exam for the 
Naval Academy . . . The Quincy Board of Health endorsed 
a bill before the stale legislature requiring compulsory vac- 
cinations in private schools . . . The Legislative Committee 
on Cities promised fast hearings on two petitions, one from 
Mayor Thomas McGrath, the other from die City Council, 
establishing the authority for die appointment of a dty 
aiKlitor . . . Norma Talmadge was starring in "Woman 
Dispattd," and Tom Mix and bis horse Tony were featiired 
in"Sonof dK Golden West" at die Regent Theater inNorfolk 
Downs . . . Galen W. Hill, director of the Thomas Crane 
Public Library, was honored by the Massachusetts Library 
Dub in the Georgian Room at the HMel Sader. Boston . . . ' 
Henry M. Faxon said die old woodoi building on Washington 
St.. between Coddington Chambers and die Woldorf Lunch 
win be torn down tomake way fot devdqMnent 



^MMMM 



niWh'(.«'*.«.«.*«LT*.<>.».«.«.V.'*.«i*.«Mk».«.%«yib«k««M.^ 



p»r« Q«*^ 



, Fcbmry If, 1994 




FOUR QUINCY STUDENTS rcceatiy recefred the Massadinsctts Assodation of School 
SapertatCMlcats' Award froa School SapL Engcae CreedoB. From left, Qolacy High 
School stadcaU Eiia Sallhraa aad Adilcy Lyach-Mahooey, Crcedoa, aad North Qalncy 
High School stadcats Aha L«e aad Samd Pooa. 

(Margaret Brett pholo) 

Applications Available For 
James R. Mclntyre Scholarships 



Applications are now 
availaUe for the James R. 
Mclntyre Memorial 
Scholaiships. 

Applications for two 
$2,000 undergraduate 



student scholarships and 
one $2,000 graduate 
student scholarship are 

open to Quincy residents 
and will be available 



weekdays at the office of 
Atty. Paul AM. Hunt, 1212 

Hancock St., Quincy, MA 
02169 between 9 a.m. and 
430 pjn. 



Quincy Lions Club Offering 
Wilfred Nolan Scholarship 



The Quincy Lions Club 
announces it is offering die 
Wilfred A. Nolan 
SdMrfarship. 

The scholarshq), in its 
third year, is given to 
worthy Quincy, North 
Quincy and Vocational 
Technical graduates 
seeking to advance dieir 
education. The award is 
named in memory of 
Wilfred Nolan, former 
Quincy educator and 
longtime Quincy Lkn. 

The Quincy Lions dub 



will award a Wilfred A. 
Nolan Scholarship(s) in 
the amount of $1,000. The 
amount may be awarded in 
a single sum or in mnltq>le 
awards. 

The club's Scholarshq) 
Committee wiB determine 
the recipient (s) based 
upon the following criteria: 

•Active community 
interest and a 
demonstrated desire to 
assist others, particnlariy 
the disadvantaged in any 



•Academic ability. 
Visually impaired and/or 
learning disabled will 
receive special 

coosideratioo. 

Applicants should also 
submit a brief letter 
explaining dieir reasons for 
consideration. 

All data should be 
submitted to George C. 
Smith Jr., Scholarship 
Chairman-Quincy Lions 
Qub, 16 Anderson Rd., 
Wdlaston, MA 02170 no 
later than March 1. 



Tarents Together' Series At Impact Quincy 



"Parents Together," a 
follow-up series for 
graduates of "Active 
Parenting," will be held at 
Impact Quincy, IS Cottage 
Ave., Quincy Center. 

The jMogram win offer 
infonnation and supportive 
discussions with other 



paieots on specific topics. 
Dates and topics indnde: 

•Monday, Feb. 14 firom 
7 to 8:30 p.m., com- 
municatioo (Talk it Out, 
Don't Hght it OuO- 

•Monday, Feb. 28 from 
7 to 8:30 p.m., problem 
solving (Whose Problem Is 



It, Anywayr*). 

•Monday, March 14 
from 7 to 8:30 p.m., 
developing req>onsibility 
through discifriine ("Let's 
Gel Logical"). 

Donation of $5 is 
encouraged. For more 
infnmation, call 472-6027. 



New DOVE Center 

To Offer Year-Long Stays 

For Abused Families 



The DOVE (Domestic 
Violence Ended) center for 
battered women in Quincy 
plans to open a new, long- 
term shelter in the spring 
where women and children 
can stay for an entire year 
after leaving an abuser. 

The shelter, the first of 
its kind on the South 
Shore, will help families 
start over by finding them 
affordable apartments, 
giving them skills for daily 
living, and providing 
continual support, DOVE 
officials announced last 
week. 

DOVE has provided 
emergency housing, 
counseling and other 
services for abused women 
for 15 years, but presently 
families can stay at the 
center for no more than 90 
days. 

The state has had long- 
term, transitional boosing 
programs for battered 
women since the mid- 
1980s. There are few 
programs outside Boston, 
however, and none have 
been set up south of the 
city. Advocates for 
battered women say more 
are needed. 

Officials said DOVE 
began looking into the 
idea of a long-term shelter 
five years ago, and its 
board of directors decided 



this winter that the 
organization had the 
financial stability to move 
forward. DOVE is seeking 
funding for the shelter, 
officials added, and hq>es 
to woric out details in the 
next few mcHitbs. 

The shelter will likely 
begin with two or three 
low-income families, 
officials said, and DOVE 
will evaluate the facility 
and consider expanding it 
or making changes after 
the first two years. 

(^incy Neighborhood 
Housing is reportedly 
helping DOVE find a 
building suitable to rent. 
Its exact location will be 
kept secret to protect the 
women and children who 
live there, and the shelter 
will also have an alarm 
system and other security 
devices to give occupaitts 
a feeling of safety. Siqiport 
services will depend on 
individual needs, officials 
said. 

DOVE will help each 
family move to its own 
apartment and provide 
food, clothing, furniture, 
dishes, linens and other 
items they need to begin 
their new lives. Officials 
said it has not yet been 
decided whether families 
will pay rait or how mudi 
they would pay. 



Some families will 
need to learn life 
management iddlls sodi as 
how to find a job, how to 
care fw children, and how 
to balance a checkbook, 
and many will need 
counseling, support grotq)s 
and legal assistance 
regarding the kinds of 
social services in (Quincy. 

Officials said 

participating women who 
do not have jobs will be 
encouraged to take college 
courses to get the training 
they need to find work, 
adding that children will 
go to school day care. 

OfiGcials also noted that 
DOVE does not plan to 
hire any additional 
personnel to run the 
program, although a 
caseworker will visit the 
families at least once a 
week. 

Approximately 400 to 
500 women and children 
annually seek emergency 
shelter from DOVE. 
Officials said at least one- 
third of the center's clients 
could benefit from long- 
term housing assistance. 

Officials said diat when 
families need help beyond 
the maximum stay of 90 
days, DOVE refers Aem to 
one of the long-term, 
transitional housing 
programs in Boston. 



8 Residents Receive 



Nursing Assistant Pins 

Eight (Quincy residents Elaine Dodge, Cynthia Red Cross. 

Gramling, 





were among 40 recipients 
of Certified Nursing 
Assistant pins at a recent 
ceremony at the Elihu 
White Nursing and 
Rehabilitation Center in 
Braintree. 

All recipients were 
trained or tested at the 
204-bed skilled nursing 
facility. Those from 
Quincy included: Cheryl 
Balais, Wendy Beliveau, 




Faith Jones, 
Donna Newcomb, Barry 
Perry and Susan Zeiba. 

Pins were distributed by 
Florence E. Lo^an, CEO of 
Logan Headthcare Man- 
agement Group, Deborah 
Rosman, RNC Diiect«- of 
Nursing Services and 
Doreen Callaghan, RN, 
Director of Education at 
Elihu White. 

By federal law related 
to long-term care 
facilities, CNA's are 
required to participate in 
an 80-honr program 
consisting of clinical 
classes and labs, and pass 
an examination admin- 
stered by the American 



The exam 
covers clinical skills and 
bealdicare knowledge, and 
involves an understanding 
of more than 20 different 
skills areas. 

Elihu White is a 
traimng site for many local 
nursing and nursing 
assistant programs, indnd- 
ing those at Quincy 
O^ge Sclxxri of NuEong, 
(Quincy Vocational School 
of Nursing, and Blue Hills 
Regional Technical 
School. The center also 
[vovides precqjtordiips, or 
itttenishq)s, fcn^ on-the-job 
training of students from 
George Washington Uni- 
versity in Washington, 
DC. 



RECEPTION HALLS 




FLORISTS 



Flowers by Helen 

367 BILLINGS ROAD 

WOLLASTON. MASSACHUSETTS 02170 

Flowers For All Occasions 

SpBci3i:/ing in Weddings 

471-3772 

Certified Wedd<nq Consultants 



Quint's 
Florists 

761 So Artery 
Ouincy 

773-7620 



MUSIC 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



Photography 



Mclfi^ 



ire's 

Studio 

679 Hancock Street Ouincy 

iWollasloni 

479.6686 



BEAUTY & SKINCARE 



For Your Special Day 

Image 

471-9800 
730 Hancock Street 



BAKERY 



O'BRIEN'S 
BAKERIES 

9 Beale Street 
Wollaston 
472-4027 



JEWELRY 




(Poison R"ej«^«'^ 

OuaHtyand Integrity a Tradition 
The Coletti Family Al - Dave - Mark 
730 HANCOCK ST.. WOLLASTON 02170 786-7M2 



GET YOUR REFUND FAST 
with Electronic Tax Filing! 



Certified Tax Professional 
Notary Public 

Proprietor of Up & Running 
Providing Personal and 
Business Income Tax & 
Financial Service since 1 978 




JoAnn Bragg 



Services indude: 

• kicome Tax Returns • Rnwidai Statements 

• PayroN & Quarterty Returns • Recordkeepmg 

CaU JoAnn today for an appointment. 

471-3822 
Office Hours: 10AM-1(K*M; Saturday by appt. 



Aeemptmd by tfm MS A MamaaehimmtU Dtpt. of Rmvmtum 
to fiortieipmto in their Boetronie FKng Progrmme. 



Ilvaday, Fiktwry M^ IfM Q<riBcy 1 



'Families First* Series At 
Quincy Hospital 



SOCIAL 



"Families First", a 
series of programs 
designed to develop 
parenting skills and 
enhance family 

relationships, will be 
presented by Quincy 
Hospital during this moittfa. 

The i»ogiaffl, develqied 
by child development 
specialists at Wheelock 
College, will be |»esented 
tonight (Thursday) and 
Thursday, Feb. 17 at 7 p.m. 
in the hospital's Education 
Center. 

Cost of the program is 



Cindi Murphy Receives 
Excellence In Caring Award 



CSndi Mui]^ of QuiDcy 
recently received The 
Excellence in Caring 
Award for outstanding 
customer service and 
interpersonal relationships 
from Dedham-based Vi- 
siting Nurse Associates 
and Affiliates. 

Murphy, a hcmie health 
aide, was one of 10 
wirmers recognized for 
maintaining a consistently 
superior performance, 
exceeding the organ- 
ization's standards and 



proving exceptional in 
dealing with clients and 
professional associates. 
Candidates were nom- 
inated by their managers 
and then chosen by a 
selection committee of 
VNA employees. 

VNA is a non-profit 
healthcare agency that 
services many towns in the 
Greater Boston area. The 
organization, in its second 
century of service, 
employs about 500 people. 



Houghs Neck 
Congregational Auction 



The Houghs Neck 
Congregational Church 
Mothers' and Others' Qub 
and Boy Scout Troop 6 
will hold their annual 
auction Monday, Feb. 21 



at 7 p.m. 

Viewing of items will 
begin at 6:30 p.m. at the 
church, 300 Manet Ave., 
Qmncy. 



Leanne Byrne, 

Karen Brown on 

Burdett President's List 



Two Quincy High 
School graduates, Karen 
Brown Class of 1991, and 
Leanne Byrne, Class of 
1993, made the Burdett 
College President's List 
last semester. 

The two young women 
are em-oUed in the 12 
month co-op program. 
Brown is employed by 



elf:mf:ntarv 

LINCH 



Feb. 14-18 

Mon: pizza, fniit juice, 
firesh firuit, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day. No lunch served. 

Wed: peanut butter and 
jelly sandwich, carrot 
sticks, fruit juice, choco- 
late chip cookies, milk. 

Thurs: spaghetti with 
meatballs, vegetable, fresh 
baked white roll, fruit cup, 
milk. 

Fri: grilled cheese 
sandwich, later tots, fruit 
juice, milk. 



Bums & Levinson and 
Byrne is a legal assistant 
at The New England Life 
Insurance Con^>any. 

The co-op program 
requires students to attend 
classes and attend wq± on 
alternating weeks. Brown 
and Byrne will graduate in 
September of 1994. 



SFX'ONDARV 
Ll\( H 



Feb. 14-18 

Mon: pizza, vegetable, 
apple crisp, milk. 

Tues: Early release 
day, middle schools. 
Cheeseburger on a roll, 
vegetable, fruit juice, 
milk. 

Wed: stuffed shells 
with sauce, vegetable, 
fresh baked Italian roll, 
fruit cup, milk. 

Thurs: hot pastrami on 
a roll, cole slaw, fruit 
juice, milk. 

Fri: grilled cheese 
sandwich, salad, fruit cup, 
milk. 



$S per person, per session. 
Advance registration is 
required. 

Topics will include 
"Positive Discipline 
Strategies That Work: 
Expanding Your 

Repertoire" tonight and 
"Talking and Listening: 
Getting Kids To Tell You 
What's On Their Minds" 
Feb. 17. 

To register or for more 
information, call the 
hospital's Public Relations 
Department at 773-6100i 
exL 4018. 




SANDRA JACK and EUGENE SHAW 

(Olan MUh photo} 

Sandra Jack Engaged 
To Eugene Shaw, m 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. 
Jack of South Quincy 
aimounce the engagement 
of their daughter, Sandra 
Jean, to Eugene Brandon 
Shaw m.. He is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene B. 
Shaw, Jr. of North 
Weymouth. 

Ms. Jack is a graduate 
of Quincy High School. 
She is employed as an 
executive assistant by 



N.A.R.F.E. To Meet Feb. 14 



The National 

Association of Retired 
Federal Employees will 
hold its regular monthly 
meeting Feb. 14 at 1:30 
p.m. at the Torre Dei 
Passeri Social Qub, 252 



Washington St, Quincy. 

Guest speaker this 
month will be from the 
Internal Revenue Service 
and the topic will be 
"What Is New WiA Your 
Taxes". 



Mr,, Mrs. Charles Rector, 
Parents Of Son 



Mr. and Mrs. Charies 
Rector, 24 Forbes Hill Rd., 

Quincy, are parents of a 
son, Cody Everette, bom 
Jan. 15 at South Shore 



Hoqntal in Weymouth. 

GnuK^arents are David 
Dumford of Marstoos Mills 
and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde 
Rector of Arden, North 
Carolina. 



Mr., Mrs. Stephen Marx 
Parents Of Son 



Mr. and Mrs. Stephen 
Marx. 87 South Walnut 
St., Quincy, are parents of 
a son, Scott ^^^lliam, bom 
Jan. 26 at South Shore 
Ho^ital in Weymouth. 

Grandparents are Mrs. 
Josephine Tutela of 



Quincy and Mr. and Mrs. 
Roland Marx of Holbrook. 



'Russell P.dward'S 



Wint^ Hijgh School Dance 
At QP Congregational Friday 



A Winter High School 
Dance will be held Friday 
from 7 to 11 p.m. in the 
basement social hall of 
Quincy Point Congre- 
gational Church, 444 
Washington St. 

The event will include 
a professional D.J., 
karioke, food and more. 



All eighth through 12th 
graders in the community 
are invited. 

Tickets are $3 and may 
be boogfal in advance or at 
the door. Proceeds will 
benefit the youth fel- 
lowship's volunteer fiind. 

FiM- more infonnation, call 
773-6424. 



United First Parish 
Alliance Meeting Feb. 16 



The United Quincy 
Alliance of United Hrst 
Parish Church. 1306 Han- 
cock St., Qmncy Ceatcr, 
will meet Wednesday. 
Feb. 16 at 1 p.m. in the 
parish hall. 

City Library Director 



Ann McLaughlin will 
present a program entitled 
"Book Reviews." The 
meeting will be iiosted by 

Louise Hall. Marilyn 
McDonald and Jean 
Thomas. 



Continental Wingate 
Company, Inc. of Boston. 

Mr. Shaw attended 
Weymouth North High 
School and is a graduate 
of North East Technical 
School. He is self- 
employed while awaiting 
his certification as an 
emergency medical 
technician. 

A June 25 wedding is 
planned. 



Christina Vestergaard 
On Tufts Dean's List 

Christina Veslergaaid of ^'^ recently named to die 

Dean's List at Tufts 
175 Centre St., Quincy. Univecsity in MedfonL 

Mr .9 Mrs. Stephen Abner 
Parents Of Son 



Mr. and Mrs. Stqihen 
Abner of Scituate are 
parents of a son, Michael 
Stephen, bom Nov. 19 at 
New England Medical 
Center in Boston. 

Grandparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. Richard Abner of 



Dorehester and Mr. and 
Mrs. Louie Ferrara of 
Quincy. 

Sov* Gas end Mon«y 
ShopLocoly 



LOVE IS 



/>^^S 



a perfect wedding at the 
Golden Lion Suite 




TALL 

OiriiMy Smm of M^ SocW CmMt 

IM Qmrnn Strttl. Qviwy. MA •»«*' 

NEW NDMBEK h 4Tl-r 



UIIII 



s UTantJMJ 



To train for TV commercials, magazines, 
films, fashion shows and trade shows. 

LA Kiol, Executive Director of the Barbixm Modding Agency, 
is coming to the South Shore to hold FREE auditions at the 

Sheraton Tara Hotel, 

Rte. 128 at Soudi Shore Plaza. 

MIBBAY«BILV 

Sun^ Feb. 13, 1994 • 10 ajn. - 4 p.in. 

Ages 10-25 

Appoiritments are limited 

BY RESERVATION ONLY 

No experience require 

CilU mW! • (tin 2M-«Mt 

(Mon-SaL) 




DEALERS WANTED 
Second Annual Craft Show 

Saturday, March 26, 191M 

at the Cyril P. Moirisctte Post 294 

American Legion 

Miller St, West Quincy, Sponsored by the Post 

Tables are $15.00 each 

For space, eomtaet Mrs. Barnes at 472-2017 evenimgs 




yzy . / // 



A full service hair salon 



/?e 



MONDAY 

Women's Special $20.00 

TUES & THURS 

Men's Special $13.00 

WEDNESDAY 
Perm Special 

Starting at $42.00 



$42.00 



Nail Tipping & Overlay S5' 



All specials include wash, cut and blowdry. Sculptured Nails $55 

Long hair slightly higher Pedicures $25 

ficd>' & facial VJaxmg Available 

We carry a full line of hair care products 



REDKEN KMS ^'^US^ 



yfllatrlx 



472-1060 

Corner Hancock, Chestnut Sts., 1 Maple St.. Quincy 



Pi«c S Qakmcj Sm Tkanday, Pcbraaiy 1«, 1994 




Arts 8 Entertainment 



QSO To Perforin At 
NQHS Feb. 20 



The Quiocy Symphony 
Orchestra will present the 
third concert of its 40th 
season Sunday, Feb. 20, at 
2 p.m. in the Performing 
Arts Center of North 
Quincy High School. 

The concert will be 
directed by Ann Danis, 
conductor. Gilles Deiy of 
Radio Sution WCRB will 
be the narrator. 

Featured soloist will be 



16 year old violinist, 
Elizabeth Buzney, a 
student at Milton 
Academy, and winner of 
the orchestra's Robert E. 
Brown Scholarship 
Conq>etition. She will play 
the first movement of the 
Concerto for Violin by 
Sibelius. 

The program will also 
include works by Alfred 
Reed and Georges Bizet 



and short selections 
featuring: the different 
sections of the ordMStra. 

Single tickets, 
available at the door, are 
$10 for adults, $8 for 
seniors and $2 for children 
accompanied by an adult. 
Season ticket holders may 
bring two children in fiee 
of charge. 

For more information, 
caU 925-4319 or 472-0608. 



^Run For Your Wife' Comedy 
At Masonic Building March 2 



The Quincy Lions Club 
will sponsor a dinner 
theatre production of "Run 
for Your Wife," an adult 
comedy, March 2 at the 
Masonic Building of 
Quincy, 1170 Hancock St. 

The evening will 
include a buffet diimer at 
6:30 p.m. followed by the 
play. Cost of the {day and 
dinner is S23. 



The Lions Qub is the 
oldest service organization 
in the world. In Quincy, 
Lions maintain the 
heritage of community 
service by raising funds fw 
granting donations to eye 
research and vision care. 

Proceeds from the 
dinner theatre will enable 
the club to provide eye 
examinations and 
eyeglasses for needy 



Quincy residents. 

For reservations, call 
Lion John Reed at 356- 
2800, or tickets may be 
purchased at several local 
companies: Frank Evans 
Company, 343 Newport 
Ave., 479-1014; WoUaston 
Market, 615 Hancock St., 
479-9411; and Second 
Sight, 1147 Hancock St.. 
773-1178. 



Heart Healthy Fair At Quincy Hospital Feb. 16 



In recognition of 
National Heart Month, 
Quincy Hospital will 
sponsor a Heart Healthy 
Fair Wednesday Feb. 16 
from 2 to 4 p.m. in the 
hospital's education center. 

Participants will learn 
how to begin an exercise 
program and choose a 
healthy diet, hear about 



the latest research from 
cardiologists from Heart. 
Care Medical Center and 
Comprehensive Cardiac 
Care, and panicipate in 
free blood pressure and 
cholesterol screenings. 

To register for the ftee 
program, call the 
Hospital's Public Relations 
Department at 773-6100, 



iteBte 




I 



WOULD TOUR COBfPANT LIKE TO 
BE REPRESENTED IN OUR BASKETS? 
Please call: 
Judy Baibara Trish 

Hin^^ham Qnincy Hancnrer 

749-2606 479-2587 826-3179 



exL 4018. 

Quincy Hospital also 
offers an oogoing series of 
free heart health programs 
through its Cardiac 
Teaching Program. The 
programs are designed for 
cardiac patients and dieir 
families to learn more 
about heart disease, what 
they can e^qject and what 
they can do to enhance 
their health. 

Upcoming programs 
include "Ilxercising Your 
Heart" Wednesday March 
23at7:30pjn. 

For lesovations mimxe 
information about the 
Cardiac Teaching 
Program, call 773-6100. 
ext.306S. 



Jfyou love ihe Big Band sound. . . 
If you remember dancing at the Totem Pole. . . 




Join Bob Bacheldor and 

His Totem Pole Orciiestra, 

an authentic Big Band of the *40s and 

'50s, for a romantic Valentine's dance 

at Mosele/s On the Charles. 

Friday, Peimiary 18, 1994 

Dandi^ 8.-00 pm to midnig^ 

Mowi^'t on die Charies • 50 Bri(%e Street. Dedham (just off Route 1) 

RcKTved Ktfing available • Cadi Bar 

Tdcetr $12 petson 

Call BfooUne Adok & Coaurnqr Educadoa hapan at 7S0-27M^ or 

Bonoo Ceuer far AdMk Etbcatioa at 2C7'44M^ ■> pwdiaae odBca or 

puidiMe odten at ifae dooc. M— M— Hill tA, — WjOBL 




NOKTH QUINCY HIGH School Concert Choir will collaborate with other musical 
groups in a free concert Wednesday, March 1( at I p.ni. in the NQHS auditorium. Also 
performing will be members of the Handel & Haydn Chorus and Orchestra and the 
choirs of Brodcton, Burke and Madison Park High Schools. 

NQHS Concert Choir 
In Free Concert March 16 



The Nortii Quincy High 
Sdiool Conceit Choir will 
collaborate in concett with 
other musical groaps 
Wednesday, March 16 at 1 
p.m. in the NQHS 
auditoriom. 

Also peifoiming will be 



members of the Handel & 
Haydu Society Choros and 
Orchestra and the cboiis of 
Brockton, Burke and 
Madison Park High 
Schools. John Finney, 
assistant conductor of the 
Society, will direct the 
musicians through works 



by Handel and Puicell. 

The program is the 
result of a collaborative in 
which the NQHS choir has 
shared with the Handel & 
Haydn Society for eight 
years. Admission is free 
and all are invited. 



Trumpet Recital Feb. 27 
At First Presbyterian 



Steven Emery will 
present a trumpet recital 
Sunday, Feb. 27 at 6:30 
pjn. at Hrst Presbyterian 
Church, 270 Franklin St, 
SoDlfa Quincy. 

The performance will 
be the second of four 
conceits in the church's 
"Artist Scries 1994." 

Emery will be 
accoaq>aitted by his wife. 



freelance pianist Deborah 
DeWolf Emery and guest 
vocalist Paul Duprey. 
Music by Hindemith, 
Mahler and Handel, 
among others, will be 
featured. 

Admission is free, child 
care is available and a 
reception with the 
musicians will follow in 
the church's fellowship 
hall. A free-will offering 



will be taken to fiiitfaer the 
conceit series. 

The series' sixth season 
will continue with a 
"Schmaltz" concert 
featuring Boston 
Symphony Orchestra 
members and friends 
Mardi 20 and the Amid 
QnaitetMayS. 

For more information, 
can 773-5575. 



2 South Shore YMCA 
Camps Receive ACA Status 



Camps Burgess and 
Haywaid, both operated by 
the South 9i(xe YMCA in 
Quincy. recently recdved 



Arts & Handcrafts 



12 Old ( o|(,n\ AM.,U<ill.tvtoi 



American Camping Asso- 
dation (ACA) Accredited 
Camp status for 1994. 

The announcement was 
made recently by ACA 
o£Bcials. 

"An independent eval- 
uation by camp experts is 
very important," said Dr. 
Margery Scanlin, director 
of ACA's Standards 
Program. "By being ACA 



accredited, the camps 
demonstrate diat they care 
about their campers and 
comply with the highest 
quality standards designed 
spedfically for camps." 

Camp Burgess was 
founded in 1928 and Camp 
Haywaid in 1960. Both are 
located in Sandwich on 
Spectacle Pond. 



[$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$; 

LAS VEGAS NIGHT 




7:lltil12:ll 



▲ i:iiin 12:11 ^A. k.^ ^^ 

* Friilay, Febniary, 1 1 * il»^ 



ST. ANN'S SCHOOL 

m AM ROM. WOUASTON 
•siti VETEIMrS iOIORIAL STAOIOM 
•f NaKtcksLlfaHKy 



Proceeds to benefit ST. ANN'S SCHOOL 



$ 



\ rVir FREE ADMISSiailHTH THIS ADi^^l 

$$m$$$$$$$$$m$$mm$$$$$$$$$$$$u$$$$$$sm$$$ 



/ 



Thwsdaj, F«braai7 if, 19M Qnimej Su F^* 9 



Denvir Steps Down 
As Purchasing Agent 



Kobeit Denvir retired 
last Friday after 12 years 
as Quincy's purchasing 
agent. 

Denvir, 64, said that 
after four years woiking 
under Mayor James Sheets 
and eight under former 
Mayor I^ancis McCauley, 
he feels this is the right 
time to step down. 

"Even though I'm not 
quite 65, it's time," he 
said. "It's as simple as 



that- 
Asked what he would 
miss most about the 
position, Denvir joked. 
"Why would I be retiring if 
I thougttt I'd miss the 
job?" 

On a more serious nMe, 
Denvir said the pet^e he 
woriced with helped make 
his dozen years in the city 
enjoyaUe ones. 

"I hope everyone is as 



lucky as I am," he said. 
"It's probably one of the 
nicest places I ever 
woiked." 

Denvir also had strong 
words of praise for Mike 
McFarland, owner of 
Bany's Deli in Wollastmi 
who wiU succeed him as 
purchasing agoit 

"I've known Mike for 
years," he said, "and I 
diink hell do a fine job." 



Ward 4 Democrats 
To Caucus Feb. 12 



Ward 4 Democrats will 
meet Saturday, Feb. 12 at 
10 a.m. in the Lincoln- 
Hancock School Cafe- 
torium on Water Street to 
elect delegates to the state 
Democratic Coaventioo to 
be held June 3-4 at the 
Wmcester Centnmi. 

The meeting will be 
headed by Bemice Mader, 
administrative assistant to 



the mayw. 

"The purpose of this 
year's convention is to 
nominate Democratic 
candidates for governor 
and all other statewide 
offices," she said. 

Ward 4 will elect 10 
delegates and four 
alternates to the 
convention. Those elected 
will be evenly ajqwrtioiied 



between m«i and womra. 
All Ward 4 Democrats 
registered as of Dec. 31, 
1993 are eligiUe to ran for 
die seats and their names 
may be placed in 
nomination by any two 
Democntts from the ward. 

Delegate registration 
fee for the convention is 
$45. F6r mote information, 
call Mader at 773-6881. 



Mariano: Seniors Have 
Clout At State Level 



State Rep. Ronald 
Mariano said that 
Legislative initiates 
passed in the Legislature 
in 1993 bear witness that 
senior voters have clout at 
the state level. 

"The '93 Legislative 
year will have a positive 
impact on the quality of 
life for senior citizens and 
the needs of this group 
continues to be a high 
priority in the 
Legislature," said 
Mariano. "Several new 

laws should improve the 
quality of living, 
especially for those on 
fixed incomes." 

Mariano listed as 
examples the following 
measures: 

•Medigap Insurance: 
new laws to control costs 
and to eliminate age 



discrimination and provide 
all policy holders with 
jnesaqption drag coverage. 

•Medical Records: 
news laws to prohibit 
charging seniw citizens for 
e)q)ensive medical records. 

•Housing Rehab. Fimds: 
$20 million was 
qyropr iated to repair the 
state's existing elderly 
residential buildings. 

•Free Prescription 
Drugs: a Legislative 
initiative to allow low 
income seniors access to 
free {nesoiption drags. 

•Water and Sewer 
Subsidy: $30 million was 
secure in sewer and water 
relief, and an additional $4 
million was iq)propriated 
to assist low income 
seniors in paying their 
bills. 

State Sen. Michael 



Morrissey said additional 
gains inclu^d "the defeat 
of tighter nursing home 
restrictions, the creation of 
a central clearinghouse of 
nursing h<Mne information, 
an extension of rights for 
gnuu^arents to see their 
grandchildren in foster 
homes, and the e;q>ansion 
of home care services." 

"Our seniors will 
continue to be a priority in 
the '94 session," said 
Morrissey. 



NEWSCARRIBS 
WANTED 

Here's a chance to 
earn extra money by 
btddng a Qufncy Sun 
tiome delvery route. 

Teleptione: 471-3100 



it'j a "Wc-Hced-A- 
Hew-(arpct-To-6o-With- 
Oyr-Old-Cooch" w. 

Gw an oW couch a new lease on Ift. lay 8 luttfWB Mohawk 
carpet at its feet Ibch, thick, beautiM, Mohawk carpets 9iw a 
kx* of luaiy to any room. And ri^ now, they're on sale in a 
dazzling selection of cotors and styte. So, come choose the 
carpet that wl make your couch - and al of your couch 

potatoes -happy. 

Broadway Leading Udy Showtime 

ns^^r. ns^^H ^y'-^r^i 

«g.M9- «S*23»' •*r»29^ 

Hhm Beautiful Boonn Begin. 

Sal* Ends February 14. 1994 



SOUTH SHORE CARPET OUTLET 

258 WOlard Street, Wcft Qidncy 





KOBEIT DENVIR, outgoing Quincy purchasing agent, celclM-atcs at Us retlrcmont 
party with some of the people he worlced with hi the city's porchasing department. 
From left, Elaine Rooney, Denvir, Laurel McCloskey, Dorothy Dadger and Ellen 
Marinl. 

1 (Quincy Sun photo by Robert Bosworth) 




The "Quincy" Commemorative | 
Woven Afghan 

featuring 10 Historic Landnatks ofQuitKyll 

^49.90 

'10.00 of your purchase price will I 
be donated to the Historic Site of I 
your choice or to the Quincy Tour- 
ism Association. 

Designed exclusively for 
Phase II Jewelry & Gifts 

Including: Quincy City Hall, Thomas 
Crane Ubrary, Adams National Historic 
Site, Adams Birthplaces, Quincy 
Homestead, Church of the Presidents, 
Woodward School for Girls, St. John's 
Catholic Church, United First Parish 
Church, & Bethany Church. 

1361 Hancock St. • Quincy 
50-X65" (617) 472-6618 






OWN YOUR OWN HOME 
FASTER! ^ 




Save thousands 
with a... 

15 YEAR FIXED 
RATE MORTGAGE 




% ANNUAL 
PERCENTAGE RATE 

PLUS1 POINT 



This IS year mortaaQO enables you to pay off your 
outstanding debt, Duiid equity faster, have deductible interest, 
pay off the mortgage faster, and save thousands durina the 
lifetinfie of the nior^age. Think of it...owning your own nome 
much faster than you ever thought possible. 




For further details contact : 
Mortgag* OfflM 
495 WMt Broadway 
South Boston, MA 02127 
268-2900 



S(>u(h Boston 
Savings Iiatl^ 



il^ir\ fHl lUDIH 



MAINOfnCC 
460 WmI Broadway 
SouWBoaton 
2eS-2SOO 

NEPONWTCMCIC 

740GailivanBtvd 
8254080 



IMMITMOUINCY 

440 Hancock Straal 
77M100 

OUMCY 

680 Adams Straal 
Lakm Square 
4784860 



NOOHAM 

366Ch««tnutSl. 
44»0210 

WtSTNOnUNV 

i833C«nM8l. 

32M0OO 



EQUAL HOUSINQ 
I^NOER 



Mombor FOIC/DIF 



WCYHOUTH 

544 Mam Straw 
337-1000 



-» - r^**tt<, Al^li.Z' 



Pac* M Q«iiiK7 Sm Tkvsday, Ftbrury 1«, 1994 





I'll i!iMiHHIHt»i|hlffi|'M'l .iliiiafete, 




S^HHK ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


^^^WPw 


^E!c s*^x V ^>. 


A 




■ULid 


Wma^mam^mmmmmmm^u^ 


^-^ ^iRBB'^ 




DENTISTRY TODAY] 

by OFEUA V. VLLANUEVA, DICD 

33B Hancock SL 

North Quiney. Mil 02171 

(617) 



ORAL ASPECTS OF AGMG 




B 

erAyna«safVt*ariJc«R^»dw» 

<<cliVBM aMliiiyi ■iinwFtaMiini*! te»n<luliMiiw«^icY>wr»«nrtc«nb»Mi» 

«>»»Oini*rliilii>»«l>i ir*^ i«»f»— dl. 
I — ■ iiltii>liiii<«wt|Hll»l«l ■!>»■«*<»< 

^ ''*'^ 1*"*^ * i) i«ln ' >*■■*■ '* ^ »>■■»>> Ml litaliuiialMrtainn^ifc-Mtnn and 

fcM riamiMiiii <4 mi tfnaw MA • »»cl> »« m»nop»i m . »-«»y r»<t>- 



iMMmift. lean also b*Vi* waul 




TlwamnigaagaolapanatsdHgnoMd 
■»! M tl L M M i i»eD. TTl» H li*» >»II H l« li tr i » 
i^af^ akiMl £1 Tlw tonya* ■ Ota Moal eoaranon 
'***'* ite at aial oanoar ■! Mh man axri omman 
«l«B.>.i» la>«>.i I ■ «■ ■i« i ii#.«Waa4 i„,>i,),.j Tl»«Dor ««»»—«»». Wfc»... 
*— —^ * >* '"'**' *'—*-°****** iJBul^ialialaat.fci^iiidaaliwiar^Syaaw 
»»» a rt t aawta^iA > >^ Ipaa *» t» >» • ^ ^^ |„,^ —glura ilia dhwfc a>iio«»ofc 

Chan(aainai»anMaaa>aaata^a>%*aaiiL ^^ kkaaeo aaara h'an iiniwiil aiMO*^ 

Tlia liaaaaa kaoaMa MMa and kauMtic kavlaa>BlcM«w 

i^oata If I i lLi» aaaiy ««M»t «" ■!■>■! fc DarMCHiaai«anii#aeiiona>rtritaelu 

>pfcfrtal»a(tiim»iii^»aM.>a »«MBfna «» ^^^tmitmm^Wmtt^^BmtipmMrttcn 



*andCan««lOTaak«ganBla<«llM**»flia 
aaounanoaoti 



«Wto «> your <iiiia t . Tongaa 



kamnfaanHianMliaiiiaaai.ailaapaMiii, ,^ 



■ool oafia* and ainanitu ynth 




rr^ ■■■*ii.iii..i- t *. i.. . ,iid».. M ..*i „ i , .1. 

caaaaaa in itoa aa fliay poar oMbr. Loaa af ^„ ^^ 
paptaa •""■■■*<■•"■> ^^V* ■■■ ■■*■ 



EMifV | ] rtiii « a ex aa 
4pad tganirt ■Mir arliiwl haaMi and ha^ 



Play It Cool" Warm Up 



(NAPS^Risk of injury 
during sports and exercise 
can be greatly reduced by 
warm-up and cool-down 
routines, according to the 
American Fitness Associ- 
ation. Follow these essen- 
tial steps to have a 
healthier body. 

It takes more than just 
yogurt and a tough work- 
out to keep fit. No one 
knows this better than 
Gabrielle Reece. profes- 
sional volleyball player, 
top fashion model and 
spokesperson for the new 
Peak Performance line of 
personal care products 
available exclusively at 
Lady Foot Locker stores. 

Gabrielle offers some 
tips in her new free 
brochure, "Reaching Your 
Peak," including: 

TO WARM UP... 

• Warm Up Before 
You Warm Up— Follow 
the "BTU TTieory" which 
means Body Temperature 
Up. Take a brisk walk or 
jog for a few minutes first 



t 



WINTER. REGlSTIiATION 

HOUhSS 
K^O(ZLV 








121 wmonwmmnr * oamcf • (ait) atmsos 

MNKTB 









i rMB A m 
CALL RK BZ0CHU2E 



Mrt * ■ 14 



JOAN'S Olympic Gym 

Gymnastics and Dance School 
• Gymnastics • Dance • Aerobics 

NowAceeptfna Realstntlons 
All New Students Receive A FREE TRIAL LESSON. 
The Best Professional Instruction In : 
•Gymnastics 
•Gym Tots 
• Physical Training 
•Aerobics 
•Dance 



-All ages -Allleveis 

- Gills & Boys - 2 yrs. old & up 
-For Boys 
-ForLadiss 

- Bdil,Ti|>&JB-2yn.Qld&Hp-AllMrii 

PRffFBRW?HAI TRftlWHiKi '^TTM "' ^"^ APP^Rftl^fft 
Our piogrMiw are deilgnod to txiNd seM-confMence, roduoo faar, and 

davalop ptiyaieaWy at an aarfy aga wtilla having EUNat ttia aama timal 



CaiiNOW 
ToEnrolil 
84^^24 

Ask for our 
FRgBrectlUtt 



ttLl9V 



197 < 



Plantyof FREEPartdnq 

843-9624 



Keeping Fit 

KeepsA 
Positive 
Healthy 
Attitude 

Class siz«limit0d 



'An axceUent educaHonai environment pr your chfkT 




The rule of thumb is to 
begin perspiring before you 
do your warm-up stretdies. 

• Hie Importance of 
Hydration — Fifteen 
minutes before you begin 




your warm-up, you should 
drink eight ounces of 
water. During exercise, 
keep your body hydrated 
by taking another eight to 
ten ounces of water every 
twenty minutes. 

TO COOL DOWN... 

• Slow Down Grad- 
ually—Just as ymi warmed 
up at the beginning, you 
should devote approxi- 
mately ten percent of the 
time you spent exercising 
to cooling down. TTie best 
cool-down routine mimics 
the exercise you just per- 
formed. If you ran for an 
hour, walk or jog for about 
six to ten minutes. The key 
is to stretch the muscles 
you've just used and to 
slow down gradually. 

• Stay Warm— It's 
okay to cool off in a cold 



shower after exercise, but 
dress warmly afterwards 
to avoid having your 
muscles tighten up. 

Finally, it is critical 
not to sacrifice your skin, 
hair or feet while working 
out. Always protect your- 
self against the sun's 
harmful rays by using 
products that contain 
sunscreen and remember 
to moisturize your skin 
before you exercise. 

Free Brochure 

For a free copy of the 
"Reaching Your Peak" 
brochure, write to Lady 
Foot Locker, Reaching 
Your Peak Brochure, P.O. 
Box 307, Coventry, CT 
06238. For more informa- 
tion on Peak Perfor- 
mance*, call 1-800 
PEAK-344. 



CoiT«)etiliva dMng has 
been an Olympic event 
for men since 1904 and 
for women since 1912. 




It talces an excess of 3,500 calories in the diet 
to gain a pound. 



Kids Sneaker Sale 

Selected High & Low Styles from $10 - $30 

Sizes: infants 4 to Big Boys 6 

COnVERSE 

It's whaf s inside that counts: 



BK« WEEBOK. 

mAmtmttm ATiMMtM* iMii— • ■» 




BRITISH 
KNIGHTS 




M<Mi thni Wed, Fri & Sat until ^Mn Thurs until 9|Hn 
27B COTTAGE AVE., QUINC Y 472-4926 




^'^S^IK^^^O 




rlTr4LGG .AND AEROBIC CENTER 



95 Hobnes Street, N. Quiney 

472-9525 



VIP Membership 
Only $49 Enrollment 

A great valuel Good unia mxucky 2a 




Bring in this coui 

Fksl time memben only 



^''- 




■i 



"mrm 



lt,19M QidMjSu Pagill 



Making And Maintaining Fitness As A Way Of Life 



By RICHARD FINN 

On Jan. 1, statistics 
show, that 28 percent of 
previously sedentary 
peofile attempt to dioose 
their lives by adopting 
some sort of fitness 
ivogram (v try to improve 
their lives by quitting 
smoking, drinking, or 
going on a diet By Feb. 
1, statistics further show, 
that 90 percuit of that 28 
percent have abandoned 
their resolutions and have 
reverted back to their 
former lifestytes. 

In an age when so much 
is known about the 
bmefits, both mental and 
physical, <^ even die least 
demanding of fitness 
programs it is alarming 
and saddening that the 
message is lost on so 
many. Furthermore, it is 
evm mcne alarming when 
you realize that decile all 
the warnings and 
publications people still 
smoke cigarettes with the 
full knowledge that the 
diances are very good that 



some smoking related 
malady will eventually kill 
them. 

Everyone, for the most 
pan, knows what is bad for 
them but most are either 
unwilling or wublc to he^ 
themselves break the 
cycle of detrimental 
behavior. For many the 
want or need does nm 
translate into the acdoa 
and there are many 
different reasons for this. 
Many people are 
completely disinterested in 
staying fit and it is rare for 
this type of person to adopt 
a im>gram out of the blue. 
Unfortunately it takes a 
life threatening health 
dilemma to motivate diis 
person and often times this 
is not enough. There are 
also those whose schedule 
does not allow them to fit 
a fitness program imo their 
busy lifestyle. This is an 
excuse! And then there 
are those who are 
constantiy starting and 
burning out after only a 
mondi or so because diey 



have set unreachable goals 
or ejq>ect dramatic or 
imme<Uate results. The 
problem lies in our 
motivttion and our ability 
to sustain it long enough to 
rei^ the many benefits of 
a health and fitness 
piogiam. 

In a perfect world our 
motivation would come 
from our desire to be 
healthier individuals who 
want to relieve stress and 
improve the quality of our 
lives. Unfortunately in the 
real world it is just as easy 
for us to grab the clicker 
and settle in with some ice 
cream and a camel non 
filter. If the diought of 
living a fuller, more 
relaxed and longer life 
does not motivate you how 
about considering those 
around you whether they 
be loved ones or just 
friends or CO- wixfceis. How 
reUeved they would be to 
be in the company of a 
hiq>pier, calmer and more 
pleasant individual. So 



you see not only are you 
boiefitting but ao are they. 
Think how excited your 
loved ones will be to know 
that you are going to be 
widi them ^r many years 
to come because of your 
decision to live a fitter 
life. 

Beginning a health 
program is as easy as 
putting on your sneaken 
and walking out firant door. 
A walk aroood the block 
can do wonders for your 
heart, lunp and attitudes 
and it's Creel 

It is easy to start your 
own fitness program and 
there are a few simple 
guidelines you may want 
to f(dlow: 

•Choose something you 
enjoy doing. 

■Set reasonable and 
attainable goals. 

•Get out and do it 

•Stop smoking. 

•Start slow and work 
your way up slowdy. 

Finally, whenever you 
begin a fitness |»pgram be 



sure to get a complete 
check-up. And remember, 
although there are many 
good reasons to join your 
local fitness fadUty the 

important diing is to just 



Chiropractic 
Update 

by 

Mark C. Jaehnig D.C. 



'^ Medkalfy 
^ Speaking "^ 



by Mkba^M. Bakermm, M.D., FA.CC 




WHAT IS CHROPRACnC? 

Ctwopraetic is tM bnmch of the healing arts that deals 
wth the structure and functions of the spine, and specialzes 
in the evalutfion and treatment of t>acl( and nedt pain among 
ot he r s yslwns. Chiropractors feel that thecause of many lack 
and neck pioliiems stems from the misaignment of one or 
more of tfi» 33 spirMi bones (vertlvae), and the subsequent 



A Doctor of Ctifrap r acBc amf often use an x-ray arMi 
esUansive dtagnoalic laals to delarmine i such a misaUgned 
veitbcae and^or ykndhaA nerve" exists. These "pinched 
nervaa* mm/ ofton be the cause of t>acfc and neck pain, 
t i ee da c t wa or pertiapepeh. tinging and/of numbness in arm 
or leg. It is the job of the cNraprador to determine if such a 
pral>iem exists, and to oorreet It nafrualy; wihout medication 
or surgery. 

The Doctor of Chrapracbeuseetochniques learned through 
years of study whereby heMie appfies pressure imIUi his/lter 
hands to areas of the spine tfwt are misafgned, in order to 
restore joini hmIiI^ arid function artd rafieve pressure on 
pain aeiislive stnidures. A cfiiropractic adjustmet^ provides 
a safe, painless, drug free, method for reducing the pun and 
pressure caused by the pmched nerve or misafgned verte- 



V you have any questtons or wouM Hce to make an 
appoirlmert please cal Dr. Mark Jaehnig, a ifekMig Quincy 
reaklant,tfQuincyChiropraclk:Oflk3e,110BKngsRoad.N. 
Quincy, 773-44W. 



UPS AND DOWNS OF BLOOD PRESSURE READttIGS 



Anyone whose tHood 
pressure is monitored regu- 
larly knows that there can 
be wide variatkMW in the 
readout numtMrs, even on 
readings taken Just mkiutae 
apart A recent study indi- 
cates |hat the diastolic 
readfr)g(1hebaltom number) 
depends to some extant on 
where the subject sits. 
Simply moving from sftUng 
on a cftair to sllHiig on an 
examining table reeuMed in 
a dtastolc pressure rise oof 
6.5 poinls. The reason for 
tlM jump seemed to t>e the 
muscular effort required t>y 
tfie sul>ject to sit upright 
without any twck support 
Researchers have con- 
cluded that for the most ac- 
curate rasuHs, blood prae- 
sure shouki be taken wftfi 
the patient seated on a cfiair 
in a quiet roonv wM) the arm 
resting near heart level 
P.S. Bkxxi pressure 



suemento shouM be taken 
on at least three dHferent 
oocaskMis kMfore a diagrK>- 
sis of hypertension is made. 
Most doctors will not 
make a diagnoais on the 
basis of a single t>k)od 
pressure reading. If you 
would M«e to learn more 
about Ms topk:, or atMut 
how you can hei^ prevent 
heart d is e aa a^ caN COM- 
PREHENSIVE CARDIAC 
CARE at 472-2550. We 
specieize In tte trsalment 
of heart problems, hyper- 
taratonandcfnlasterol. We 
place strong emphasis on 
caring fDrthepattent, mther 
than simply treating the 
dtoease. Office hours are 
by a ppolntnwnt , and our 

in Crown Colony, 700 
Congraes St, Suite 2C In 
Quincy. I am afHated wHh 
Quinoy Hoapitel ai*d South 
Shore Hospitals. 



jt 



Newmothers 

caU our nurses 
caring, compassionate, 

and 24 hours a dear. 

Quincy Hospital nursM teach y(m how to care for your newborn in the iHivacy JpL QlTTTl (JV 
rfywir own room. And w*en you leave, they give you a phone number to call i^ V,J| tV •/ -i 

any time with any question. For a free video, caD (617) 7734100 ext 4016 today. ^ HOSplUli 

Ycu'U bht tht waj wt tnaijou. 



do something, 
depends on it 



Your life 



(Richard Finn manages 
World Gym in North 
Quincy.) 



44; DO YOU KNOW IF 
^^tL ACUPUNCTURE 
^ CAN HELP 
^ YOU? 

If you have been suffering with a healdi problem 
like... 

e headache e neck, aim or leg pain 

e nervousness e shoulder or back pain 

e painful jdnts e sciatica 

elossofsleq) e addictions 
...yoo may have wondered wfaetliei or not acupuncture 
would be able to help you with the relief you have been 
looking for. 

Acupanctme caie is covered by Wodcen' Cooipenntioa and 
many major imunoce conqMunes. 
To find oat if acapaiictiiie health cue can he^ you call: 

Acupuncture Associates 
of the South Shore 

471-5577 
Daniel S. Karp Ucensed Acupuncturist 

12 Dimmeck St, Qalacy ^Qi*>ra«aM>TSMta) 
• Pte-StarOiaed DMpo«l>le Needle* 






Weight To Lose?? 
No Need To Wait! 

ix'l Is Help \{m Lose More In '94 



While yoo are nsii^ the program 

you will not feel hui^y. 

You will feel more energetic and 

YOU WILL LOSE FAT! 

ALL NATURAL, SAFE & EFFECTIVE 

100% GUARANTEED 



pleaee find ay nheolr tox my re- 
order of yoor weight lose prednot . Thie ie 
tb* beat thing I've evw; done by nyaalf. 
Without muf effort the walglit le ooaiing 
off. X have loet CO poimde ao far. 15 amre 
and Z have raaohad aq^ goal. Wkat a groat 
feallag that will bo. Shla la the lewoat 
I ' vo weighed elnoe agf dang^ttor wae bom 10 
yoara ago. Thank yea ao anoh. 

Mario - Oaavora 



Call (617) 471-1963 • 770-1670 

NORMAN L NISENBAUM, B.S. Registeied FluniMciM 

21S Samoset Avc-Quincy, MA 02169 

MaO OrdtnAeetpted 

$3tM + $1 JO tax + $3jM PHerity Mail s $3450 Total 



Immediate A|>poittlttl«||ll» Av^itilabl^ 



lie heal, work eondi- 




$la. .te Aerobl 

Room, XiWE, Isolctneficsy $9$/year 

LTKTRETlAUIUTATfO 

^ in the 
/jbackpaiit 

.<5ea^le&i 
21 MfCt^th Hwy» (Suite 2ft4 



J 



PfegtU QiriMySM Ttaniay. Pakramr It, 1994 



Student At Central Middle School 



Amy Harper Writes Winning Essay 



Amy Harper of Quincy, 
a student at the Central 
Middle School, was recently 
honored by Sen. Michael W. 
Morrissey and Rep. Michael 
G. Belloiti for writing a 
winning essay in a coruest 
sponsored by the Massa- 
chusetts CUNA Credit 
Union AssodatioD, Inc. 

Amy's essay entitled, 
"Why I Like Massachusetts" 
was selected after judges re- 
viewed Inindreds of fine es- 
says written by junior high 
school and middle school 
students from throughout 
Massachusetts. 

In her essay. Amy 
stressed that Massachusetts 
has ii all. Amy talks about 
tlK- historic:il sites and tourist 
attractions, sports and en- 
leriaiiiment, theater and 
cultural events, and different 
types of food that are found 
in Massachusetts. 

The contest was con- 
ducted by the Massachusetts 
CUNA Credit Union Asso- 
ciation, Inc. Amy's winning 




AMY HARPER, fourth from left, is honored by Seo. Mkluei Morriney, SMoad fromrii^t, aod 
Rep. Michael Bellotti, far left, for writing a wiaatag essay in ■ recent coDtctt Joial^ ia Um SUte 
HoBse ceremony are, from left, Laarea Harper, Amy's sister; Mary Schiess, 
Amy's teacher at Ceatral Middle School; her mother, Beth Harper, and her father, Bmce 
Harper. 



endy was qxMisored by the 
Quincy Municipal Credit 
Union wtnch is headquar- 
tered in Quiix^. 

In additioa to receiving a 
citadcm from Morrissey and 



BeUotti, Amy had a meetmg 
with Ll Gov. Paul Cdhicci 
who also gave her a dtatioa 
recopaziiig her aocomplisb- 
moA. Amy received a $100 



United Stales Savings Bond 
from the Massachusetts 
GUN A Ciedft UnioD Asso- 
datioii. Inc. fiar h er w inning 
essay. 



'Why I Like Massachusetts' 



By AMY HARPER 

Disneyland? The h:f>pi- 
est place on earth? The Flo- 
ridians should do a double 
take on Massachusetts. 
We'vegotitalL Ifhistonc^ 
sites and tourist attractioiis 
are your preference, then 
come visit us. Everyone 
knows John Adams, Jotm 
Quincy Adams, and Abigail 
Adams, right? Right. Well 
they lived here and we have 
their houses, summer cot- 
tages, old diaries, and let- 
ters. We also have Plymouth 
Rock, where the Pilgrims 
landed, the Salem witch tri- 
als. Concord Bridge, and my 
p^BOoal favorite; the Lowell 
Mills and boarding houses, 
which I visited recently. 
Also, what better way to visit 
some of them than to take 
the trollen^ia Boston and 



Quincy? 

(^cay , so histmy isn ' t y our 
aspiration. That's fine, 
there's stMnednng for every- 
one here. For examine, we 
have great spom and eoier- 
tai^ent. We have the Patri- 
ots (£obrf)all), Celtics (Bas- 
ketball), Bruins (hockey), 
and the Red Sox (baseball). 
You know what might be 
fun? To see the Patriots win 
a game. It might hq)pen 
while you're here. Maybe. 

When it comes to theatre 
ukI cultural events, your 
choices are mai^. The rank 
of tfie theatre productions 
range from professional 
Broadwi^ shows at the Wang 
Center fra- Performing Arts, 
to non-(xofessional and col- 
lege groups. 

Whatever your music 
tastes may be, from the Bos- 



ton Symphony Ordiestni to 
the bard rock and rap at the 
Centrum m Wtxcester, there 
is always something to 
please. 

Heie is a tq>: if you go 
home from- Mi^adHisetts 
hongiy. soriftthing is seri- 
ously wroi^! The food in 
Massachusetts is absdotdy 
wonderful!!! We have more 
difiEnent types of goods you 
could evCT imagine. Such as, 
seafood, middle eastern, 
Italian, Chinese from China 
Town, Japanese, Greek, 
Southern, Irish, German, 
Rmdi, and good M New 
Rngland Homestyk. Now 
my mouth is watering 

A&er e|f erything yod just 
found out tfiat you can do 
here, don't you just want to 
kick badi lod relax for a 



while? Wen. don't do it 'til 
you come to Massachusetts. 
This is because you have to 
aqnienoe some heavy (hity 
R & R during the beautiful 
four seasMK. During sum- 
mer, my recommoidatiMi 
is to visit Q|w Cod and the 
Noilh Shore beadies. In the 
qning and frdl, go to Boston 
Common and ride the swan 
boats. Or go |rick apfries 
and take in the beautiful 
f(diage. In the winter, there 
is a gorgeous view from the 
Blue HiBs, or it's just as 
pretty anywhere etee. 

I love Massachusetts. 
Everyone can ceitaiidy see 
why now. I was bom here, 
and I grew iq) widi the warm 
hug of Massachusetts all 
aroundme. Iwouldn'ttrade 
it for anything! 



Cfaristc^^r E. Peck of 
(Quincy has hem named to 
the Detfi's List at hficfaols 



Christopber Peck On Dean's List 

College for the fall North Quincy mgb Sdiool, 

is a sophomMe maycmng in 
graduate of accoondng. 



semester. 
Peck, 



He is the son of Charles 
and Mary Lou Peck of 209 
Ifighland Ave. 






Eaters 




Ice Cream Sbop 

273 Willard St. 
Crescent Plaza, W. Quincy 

328-6011 

Open Daily 11 am - 9 pm 
Home of the 50^ Ctike Eater 

I 9 Ice Cream, Ice Cream Cakes, Yogurt 
I V Valentine Chocolates & Balloons 
I V Gourmet Fudge, Je2(y&£[v Jelly Beans 
I V Sori»et^ Sugar-Free Items 

I 
I 



FRKE Ooormet Lollipop 

Wi<li This Coupon li.oovajw 



^^VALENTINE DAY Gim^i^ 

* Come $ee our parmde oj ytUentine lote 
bagt, unmll and large heart boxet filled 
wmlh elegant chocolatei or /re$h cooked 
nut$. Novelties include chooolmte rocea, 
maUboxe* and mmg». 

WoH-Nut 
Shop 

770-0040 



S OpMTllM-SM,1fr« 



l7Vi Bede St. 
Wollasloa. 




MANTIS 



645 HANCOCK ST., 3aMI79 
WOLLASTOIillA02nO 



682WGBT8T, I98-3S56 
BRMNIREE, MA 02114 

A Rose Is A RoscJ^OT!!! 

Ever wonder how Miiie floriit AofM and «reet venden 
can sell loacf at those unbelievable pdoes? The answer is 
sin^y where the roses have been grown. 

Local roses are the most expamyc, however, they are 
the longest lasting nd die moat fidignat You can aq>ect to 
see them priced from $S0^-$'nf*adoaea4epending on stem 
kagth. 

California loses Bcpmbdilythenextbait bet if yon can't 
find local grown nises. Tbqr wiQ not haw foite the loqgev- 
ity bat are not a bad second choice. Price wise $30^-$S0^ 
will be the going late, agrai dependug on stem length. 

Rnally. and oofy oat of Anpntlkm or lack of fonds. 
consider die Sadh American loaes; longevity 1-2 diqrs; 
piicc-$15*-$35* pa Otaea. 

Since this holiday is very mocfa sofaject to die laws at 
MOffiy and demand. Aop ody for die best sdections m 
color and vaiiety of ValeatinB flowers. 



FMEEWam^mdLmibttft 



Ualtiil fbr fkat 







VilMfiM7 



Bring your favorite song (or two) and 
20 (or so) of your /avordte ^otoa to 

^igtoQuidc ki QubKy C^nler 

and we'll make a Video Valentine 

that your loved one will never forget! 

Great for Ham, tool 
PhotoQuick 

1363 Hancock St. OC\ T Iburry! 
472-7131 







"^ 



ll^lfM 



tea Pl[«iU 




. SayltWitiiBallooiisV ^ 
' / For VilaitiBe*8 Daj ^ 



MO Hancock St, CMney 

773-0690 







)pj^-- 




iltnilif'tf 

HOMEMADE ICE CREAM 



Valentine Tnah 

V Saloon BouqiMtt 

« VolMMnolc* 
CraomCokM 

«G«CMtMcafM 




68ABimngsR< 
North Quincy 
472-8558 



Anyloo 



• VSI/M 





THE QUALITY 
CONSIGNMENT SHOP 

66 BILUNGS RD. N. QUINCY 
328-1179 

Where the smart people shop! 

The Slash Is Back! 

Encore's Wonderful, Would you believe 



/ 



50%offSaki 

is now in progress 

Tickets marked with a red slash are fifty percent off 

our already ridiculously low prices! 

STORE HOURS CONSIQNMENT HOURS 

TUEa THRU SAT. WED.-ANDSAT. 

10:00^:00 10:00-2:00 



cJeraeisrs 

BAKERY 



roilow Cupid's Arrow to 

O^Brren's Bakery where 

youli find Sweets For 

Your Sweetie On 

Valentine's Day!! 

Visit our bakery at 9 

Becfie St. in Woilaston 

where you're sure to 

adore our specials on 

cookie trays, assorted 

cup cakes, heart cakes 

and cookies. 

To phone ki your order, caB 472-4025. 




Fmituring the works of over 80 artisans A handcraftera 

• Weddings • Functions • Class Reunions 

Hours: Tuts. Fri, Sat 10 - 5. Wed, Thurs, 10 -7. Sun 12- 4. Chsed Mondtiys. 
\But for your shopping convenience we wit be open Monday, Feb. 14, Valenthe's Day. 

1089 fHancocdi^tTut, Qitmofj !MA 02169 (617) 773-4353 
(across from the Woodward School) 



Be Good To Your Car 

Bring It To PETARS 



Love Your 



TRANslNSsioN "f" "SpRE^OIL 
SERVICE SPECIAL I CHANGE 



JUST 



JUST 



COOUNQ SYSTEM, 

I FLUSH &RLL 

1 



JUST 



$49.95 ! $18.95 | $39.95 

Drain transmission, raplaoa I Chang* ol & fiHar 

pan gaaiwt & fttar, refill | Luba Chaais. Rsplaoa i^ 

wNh frash fluid. | to 5 quwts of ol. 

Coupon flKpiPMiZri 6/04 ■ Coupon «(piraa 2^1 6/04 



I 



Chamicaly flush oooing 
I syslam, addupto2galon8of 
loodanL Chaoit tM bols & heaasi 
I Coupon atcpiraa 2^4/04 



Happy Valentine's Day from all of us at 



fm 






s?»/?;/^if ;, 



UUUMUUiUiU^Ud 



•-•i-KC' .^j.j.i'.j 



Petar's^BOne^Sto^HIEric's 
Autpm.oti\^MirGas 




§!• 



(617)786-9080 (Full Service) (617)472-6759 
324-330 Quincy Ave., Quincy 




Restaurant & Pub 

214 Washington Street, Quincy, MA • (617) 847-3940 



Y IT CAMET'S 9 

r ][ 

RELAX ^^ our comfortable Dining Room 

ENJOY delicious Lunch & Dinner Specials 

WIN up to $1,000,000^ at KENO 

with a new game every 5 minutes 



NEW, EXPANDED MENU 

Pizza 'Appetizers ' Steuk • Chicken 
..(uuf 20 varieties of Beer • Ale • Stout 



>i» 



PMc14 QidMySM Thanday, F«bnuu7 Itt, 1M4 



*''\ 



New Ranks For 1 Captain, 3 Lieutenants 

Sheets Promotes Four \ 
Fire Department Officers 



By ROBERT BOSWORTH 

Four Quincy Fire 
Department officers were 
promoted by Mayor James 
Sheets during a ceremony 
at Qty Hall last Thursday. 

Captain Thomas P. 
Lyons, and Lieutenants 
Peter Williams, David 
Cbenette and Russell 
Patten, Jr. were swom-in to 
their new ranks by City 
Clerk Joseph Shea as 75 
family, friends, city and 
fire officials looked on. 
The promoted officers 
received their new badges 
from Acting Fire Chief 
Paul O'ConneU who fiUed 
in for Chief Thomas 
Gorman. Gorman is 
recuperating at home after 
being hospitalized 
recently. 

Lyons, 44, a resident of 
Pembrc^e, is a 15-year 
veteran of the department. 
He became a firefighter in 
July, 1978 and was 
promoted to the rank of 
lieutenant in April, 1989. 

As a captain, Lyons 
will be assigned to the fire 
prevention department. He 
will receive an annual 
salary of $48,516. 

Cbenette, 43, of 
Quincy, joined the fire 
department as a firefighter 
in October, 1978. The 15- 
year veteran has been 
assigned to Ladder 2 at the 
Wollaston station. 



Patten, 44, also of 
Quincy, became a 
firefighter in February, 
1974. The 20-ycar veteran 
has been assigned to assist 
the department's training 
recruit program. 

Williams, 40, of 
Plymouth, joined the 
department as a firefighter 
in October, 1984. The 10- 
year veteran has been 
assigned to Engine 5 at the 
West Quincy station. 

The three Ueutenants 
will each be paid an 
annual salary of $39,443. 

Sheets, who 

congratulated the officers 
and their families, said the 
promotions will strengthen 
the department. 

"Today's promotions 
are significant because 
they are designed to 
strengthen the fire 
department administra- 
tively and to make sure 
the proper number of 
officers are assigned to 
each piece of equipmeitt," 
he said. 

The fire department, 
like other city services, 
experienced cuts during 
the budget-lean years of 
the late 1980s and early 
1990s. As fiscal matters 
improve. Sheets has made 
a commitment to 
bolstering puMic safety in 
Quincy through various 
initiatives, including 
promotions and tuiings. 



"We share in the 
feeling and idea that you 
can serre the City of 
Quincy and when you do a 
good job there is 
of^rtunity to be |m>moted 
and do mote. These men 
are deserving and I 
congratulate them and 
their families," the mayor 
added. 

O'Connell also 
congratulated his fellow 
officers. "I know all of 
them and I know these 
men will do a fine job. 
They will contiinie to work 
for the aty of Quincy." 

With the promotions, 
the file department has 13 
captains, 43 lieutenants 
and 137 firefighters as well 
as one chief and five 
deputy chiefs. The city 
will hire 19 additional 
firefighters before the 
fiscal year ends June 30. 

"We expect to have 
them (the fire trainees) to 
start in a training program 
in the spring," said Tom 
Koch, executive secretary 
for Mayor James Sheets. 

"We're trying to 
maintain full manning 
levels in both the fire and 
the poUce departments. In 
recent months, as things 
have stabilized, we 've 
decided to bring both 
departments up to full 
complement for public 
safety reasons," .'Koch 
added. 



Board Approves 24-Hour 

Drive-Thru Service At 

Southern Artery McDonald's 



By USA CONNEIX 

The Golden Arches will 
shine all night on SouAem 
Aneiy. 

McDonald's Restaurant 
at 473 Southern Artery 
won approval by the 
Licensing Board Tuesday 
to (^rate a 24-hour diive- 
thiu wiiKtow to serve wddd 
famous fast food fare 
around the dock. 

The inside, sit-down 
restaurant will continne to 
close at 11 p.m. All doors 
will be kKdcBd and seemed 
at this time 

Several employees wiU 
be scheduted to aeive after 
hours patrons via the 
outside window. 

Because there will be 



no XDBde access availaUe 
to non-employees after 
closing, Quincy Police 
Chief Francis Mullen, 
Licensing Board Vice 
Chairman and Building 
Inspector Matthias Mnlvey 
atxl Board Chainnan and 
City Clerk granted the 
extension of operating 
hours to McDonald's 
manager Charles 

Hamilton. 

Mulvey requested a six 
month trial period for the 
restaunmt to operate under 
its new schedule. Hamilton 
will rq>ort to the Board at 
that time. 

Shea reported that 
Ward 1 Gty Councillor 



Peter V. Kolson bad 
voiced opposition to the 
24-hour schedule because 
Colson believed indoor 
seating and food service 
would be involved. 

Colson was unable to 
atteiKl Tuesday's bearing. 
Shea expressed confidence 
that Colson would be in 
favor of this plan.because 
it centered around an 
exteriw drive-thru window 

"I expect to see an 
increase of 10 to 15 % 
above cuneot sales," said 
Hanulton. 

Hamilton expects to 
add another 10 to 14 
employees to staff the 
lestanrant's new hours. 



Ayers Community Meeting 



Ward 6 Qty CouncillOT 
Bruce Ayers scheduled a 
community meeting last 
night (Wednesday) u T30 
p.m. at the Atlantic 



Neighborhood Ceitter, 12 
Hunt St, N<»th Quincy. 

The meeting was to 
focus on public safety. 
Sgtt. Al Gillon and Jack 



Kelly were to be on hand 
to give residents an update 
on issues witfam the ward. 

Officer Bob Hanoa was 
also sdwduled to q>eak 



Republican City Committee To Meet 

coiii^itfer^r ^^r ^r^^"^ '^'^ r K. •" ^""r.; 

Tl«^y.Feb.l7^7 '^LtTn'e?^^,,^ R^Uc«- «c u^ed to 
to 9 p.fli. at toe S&uw 

Merrymount Assn. Winter Installation Dance 

The Merrymoont Asso- day from 8 to 11 pja. at Dress will be casual, 
ctj^on win hold its Wiottr Our Lady c^Good Cooaad Refresbnents and bors 
Installatioo Dance SMur- Hall. Sea Ik. d'oeurres will be avail- 




FOint QUINCY FIRE oflldak were receatiy promoted by Mayor James Skeets, far left 
TaUag the oath from City Clerk Joseph Shea, far right, are, third from left. Fire 
LieataenaBts Rossell Pattea, Jr., Peter WiUlams aad David Chenette and Captaia 
Thoaws LyoBs. Lookiag on is Deputy Chief Paal O'CoaaeO, second from left. 

(Quincy Sum photo by Tom Gorman) 



Kelly's In Square 
Charged With Violations 



By LISA CONNELL 

The city Licensing 
Board voted Tuesday to 
continue discussion of 
charges received from the 
Quincy Police Department 
regarding incidents at 
Kelly's In The Square 
restaurant. 

Charges against Kelly's 
In The Square include four 
counts of serving alcohol 
to persons under 21 years 
old, serving liquor to an 
intoxicated person, and 
permitting fighting and 
overcrowding on the 
premises. 

Detective Sergeant 
Richard Laracy detailed 
events on Oct 21 and 23, 
Nov. 19 and Dec. 31. 
Quincy Police Sergeant 
Charles MiddeiKlorf and 
Officer Richard Praetsch 
testified befbie die Board 

In the OcL 23 incident, 
Middendorf reported that 
300 patrons were crowded 
iitto a space designed to 
hold a maximum 202 
occupants 

On that same night, 
KGddendorf observed that 
the floor of Kelly's was 
covered with water and 
broken glass. Middendorf 
also said that many adults 



inside were drunk and 
were falling on the floor. 
No employees of Kelly's 
were making any attempts 
to ensure the safety of the 
occupants, Middendorf 
said. 

Peter Kelly, owner of 
Kelly's, appeared before 
the Board but did not 
make any statements nor 
was he questioned by 
Board members. Quincy 
attorney Robert Fleming of 
85 Clay St. asked 
questions of Middendorf 
and Praetsch concerning 
their police reports. 

Prior to the hearing, 
Fleming said to the Board 
that he had asked for a 
continuance of tfus hearing 
because he had only 
recently been retained by 
Kefly. 

Also testifying before 
the Board was Gregory 
Mancus, of 36 Main St., 
Quincy. who attended a 
New Year's Eve party at 
Kelly's Mancus, with his 
wife by his side, detailed 
injuries he suffered as a 
result of a fight at Kelly's. 
In that incident, Mancus 
said, he was hit near the 
eye by another patron and 
slammed against Kelly's 



glass doors by Kelly's 
doormen or "IxNincas". 

Middendorf reported 
that he observed blood on 
Kelly's door, after Mancus 
had bera shoved against it 

Citing a pattern of past 
incidents affecting the 
police department and die 
Board, the Board voted to 
continue the bearing until 
Feb 22. 

"We will have to 
review the entire license 
and (^ration [of Kelly's] 
ill the near future," said 
Kfolvey. 

This has come to our 
attention and it's the 
Board's responsibility to do 
something about it," said 
Police Chief Francis 
Mullen. 

City Qeik and License 
Board Chairman Jose|^ 
Shea also wants to review 
the qierating practices of 
Kelly's downstairs function 
room. Presently Kelly 
advertises that the functi<Mi 
room of his restannuit can 
be rented free of diarge. 
This pncdce must also be 
discussed, said Laracy, 
because of the crowds diat 
are attracted to this free 
patty situation. 



Kolson Reintroduces 
Required Residency Law 



(ContdFrom Page 1) 
million. 

Kolson stressed, how- 
ever, that if the ordinance 
were passed it would only 
affect newly-hired em- 
ployees. Current city 
employees who live 
outside of Quincy would 
be grandfathered into the 
system, he said. 

Personnel Director 
Kathleen Yaeger said the 
city currently employs 
between 330 and 3,300 
employees. She said she 
did not have a total 
peroen t ag e oi how niai^ of 
diose are Quincy resideols, 
although she noted that 
about 50 perc«tt of the 
police and fire 
departments live outside 
the city. Sbt added that in 



the school depaitmeot, die 
percentage of employees 
who are not residents is 
"quite high." 

Mayor James Sheets 
said he agrees "pbil- 
oaogiacaHy" with the idea 
of Ksideiicy requirement, 
but added that he is unsure 
if it can be done "fiom a 
practical point of view,** 
citing Quincy Hoqrital and 
Quincy College as his 
main conoems-llie mayor 
said it may be impossible 



to find aU of die pe<^le 
with "specialized skills," 
such as 4<]lctors and 
college teachers, needed 
for those two ocgaoizations 
if hiring is limited to 
Quincy. 

Kolson said he is 
willing to see am^idaients 
made to its prop<»al, as 
long as it remains 
reasonably close to its 
current form and is not 
"amended to deatfa." 



Bellotti Office Hours 

Rep. Michael Bellotti Quincy. 
was scheduled to hold Bellotti was available 

office hours Wednesday to answer qnestiMis and 

from 6:30 to 7*30 pjn. at concerns from coostitneitts 

tfie Adaolic Nci^rtMdiood regasdiqg stale legislature 
Ceoler, Hunt Sl, North 



Tkwada J, Fakraary 11^ 1994 Qotecy Su Pkfi 15 



SUN SPORTS 




Basketball 



Quincy Win Keeps 
Tourney Bid Alive 



By iOBaUtY BYRNE 

Key free throw shooting 
down the stretch helped 
the Quincy boys' 
basketball team overcome 
a second-half deficit and 
hand Plymouth a 60-55 
loss. The win was 
Quincy 's seventh (five in 
the league) of the season 
and kept alive their h(^s 
of making the end of the 
year basketball 

toumameitt. 

Joe Kelly had a monster 
game for Quincy, scoring 
25 points with 1 1 rebounds 
and five steals. The point 
total was Kelly's highest of 
the season. 

Hanrid Moitel also had 
a huge game with 16 
points aod six steals. Nine 
of his piHUts came due to a 
9 of 10 day shootipg from 
the line. 

"Everybody . shot well 
from the line tonight, 
especially late in the 
game," said Coach John 
Franceschini. "If we didn't 
hit those free throws then 
we probably would have 
lost this game." 

Quincy was down 26-23 
at halftime but their 10 of 



13 shooting from the stripe 
in die second half helped 
them overcome a hole that 
had grown to six points. 

With about nine 
minutes left in the game 
the Presidents went to the 
mainstay of their defense, 
the full-court press, to help 
stifle the Plymouth attack. 

The Eagles were unable 
to handle the pressure 
while Quincy flourished, 
scoring 37 second half 
points. 

The key to setting up 
the Quincy offense was 
point guard Mike Bartlett, 
who has emerged 

unquestionably as the 
team's leader. 

"Bartlett played 
exceptionally well tonigjtt. 
He did a fantastic job," 
said I^anceschim. Bartlett 
was superb in the second 
half wftfa 8 points and 7 
assists. 

The win was vital if 
Quincy is to go on to post- 
season {day. Two losses in 
the six remaining games 
will knock the Presidents 
out of contention for the 
eastern Mass. toomament 

The Plymouth game 



was maned by an incident 
with 9:50 left which 
caused play to be 
ten^rarily su^nded. 

Quincy's Brian 
McPaitlin and a player 
from Plymouth began to 
exchange words after 
battling under the hoop. A 
fight broke out between 
the players and soon 
escalated when fans from 
each team joined the 
melee. 

Quincy police ofBcers 
on hand called in back-up 
and were able to quickly 
subdue the rowdy parties. 
All spectators were 
removed fitMn the Eastern 
Nazarene gymnasium to 
prevent any further 
altercations. 

An unidentified person 
was bleeding from a blow 
he received during the 
ruckus but no other injuries 
were reported. 

With the consent of 
both coaches the game 
was continued, without 
incident. Only team 
members and officials 
were allowed to remain. 

Quincy Police reported 
that no arrests were made. 




NORTH QUINCY JAYVEE boys' basketball ttmm. Proat r«w, tnm left, Kca 
HanBaford, Paul Greeley, Jeremy Nicison, Jim Rcndlc, JIamy Liang, Peter Tse, 
Cedrick Douglas. Middle row, Mai Higgins, Steve Caaaoa, Brendan Welch, Matt 
Kiclty, Derick Epps, Steve MacDoogalL Back row, Kdth Reynolds, Keith Martinson, 
Jcaey Casio-, Dave Scott and Joe McCarthy. 

(Quimry Sim photo by RobtrtBoswortk} 

North Quincy Boys 
One Win From Tourney 



Quincy Bullets Open 
With Three Straight Wins 



The Quincy Bullets, 
state basketball champions 
at last years Special 
Olympics, opeotd the new 
season with three straight 
victories. 

The Bullets' most 
recent game was a 
dramatic 36-34 triumph 
over the Newton Celtics. 
The win followed two 
strai^ wins over Cardiiul 
Gushing. The first game 
was a 38-24 win at 
Gushing. The second 
game, a 42-16 romp, was 
played at the Bullets' 
home court at Lincoln- 
Hancock Scho<d. 

Coach Billy Ketchen 
has an outstanding group 
of players fud believes 
that the Quiacy Special 
Olympics program is 
among the "best in the 
world." 

The members of the 
defending state champion 
squad are: Alice and 
Hobbie O'Keefe, Mark 
Smith. Kevin Hanley. 
Jimmy Gillis. Ricky Fry. 
Donald Keene, Jimmy 
Bucci. Russel Conlin, 
John Weltman. John 
Mattson, John Fabello, 
Billy Mahoney. Chris 
Kemp. Britt Nelson, Dan 
Picewick, Paul Dematteo 
and Bob Brown. 

The leagueris ran by die 
Special Olytitpici and by 
Towards Iilde|>endent 
Living and Learning 
(T.I.L.L.), an organization 
aimed at teaching 



important day to day dolls 
to those with special 
needs. 

The Bullets made the 
Special Olympics last year 
by virtue of a great regular 
season record and a strong 
showing in the post-season 

qualifying tournament held 
in Maiden. Quincy neecfed 
victories over strong 
opponents from Worcester 
and Shrewsbury to 
advance to the Olympics. 

The Special Olympic 
basketball tournament was 
held at Worcester 
Polytechnical Institute, 
where the Quincy squad 
beat all-comers and 
established themselves as 
the best team in the state. 

The Bullets will play 16 
games this season and will 



participate in various 
tournaments. In their most 
recent tournament, held at 
Milton Academy, Quincy 
finished second out of 
seven teams. 

The Bullets' next home 
game is Friday, Feb. 25 
against Templeton at the 
Lincoln-Hancock 
gymnasium. 



The Nortfi Quincy boys 
basketball team inched 
closer to a tournament 
berth with another nail- 
biting victory, 51-50, over 
Boston English. 

The win gave the Red 
Raiders 11 for the season 
with five games left to 
play. A total of 12 wins 
are needed to secure a 
spot in the eastern 
Massachusetts tourney. 

North also holds a one 
game lead over second 
place Silver Lake in the 
race for the Old Colony 
-League title. With four 
OCL games remaining, 
three NQ victories will 
insure at least a tie for the 
title. The race was 
tightened when the Red 
Raiders fell to Silver 
Lake, 45-42, last Tuesday. 

The win over English 
was of the type patented 
by the Red Raiders this 
season. Trailing 50-49 



with 40 seconds left to 
play. North ran a special 
out-of-bounds play with 
sophomore guard Matt 
Beston tossing a pass into 
the paint to senior center 
Jason McLeod. The 6'8" 
McLeod made the easy 
layup to give North the 
(»e-point lead. 

After taking the lead 
die Red Raiders stifled the 
English offense. Not only 
was English unable to 
score but they were unable 
to get a shot off until a 
desperation heave missed 
the mark as the buzzer 
sounded. 

The win was engineered 
by McLeod and Beston 
who combined for the 
winmng bucket and scored 
21 and 12 points, 
respectively. The defense 
was led by Adam DeBoer 
and Brad Gray. 

With North Quincy 



biOtUng for the OCL title 
and Quincy fighting for a 
touraament berth, the Feb. 
17 clash between the 
cross-town rivals may have 
a lot more riding on it than 
just city bragging ligjits. It 
is all but a given that die 
Presidents will need a win 
over North to make the 
tournament. Quincy needs 
to win five of their last six 
games to go on to post- 
season play. North is 
virtually assured of 
needing the win in <»der to 
«q)ture the OCL crown. 

The game could prove 
to be one of the most 
important of the season for 
both teams. 

NQ's remaining 
opponents include third 
place Bridgewater- 
Raynham, a team ju^ two 
games behind North in the 
Old Colony League 
standings. 




^Always Buying^ 
New&OM 

TAJ 

COIN, 

STAMPS 

and 

SPORTS CARDS 

9 Maple St., 
Quincy, MA 02169 

479-1652 

Coo^rfetc IMe of Supplies 
Free Estimates 



YOU^ 

AUTO 
KNOW 

by Tony Centorino, Bill Starkie and Kevin McQroaty 
A COOL RECEPTION 
With tho int«rnational hav«th0r»cycRngequ(pm«nt 




agrMm«nt to cut th« pro- 
duction of R«Mg«anl-12 (R- 
12) shwply and slop It aito- 
gsttMrby 199S, ttmal«Mmoro 
8«ns« than avor to aaivico 
th« air con(aioning systoms 
of oarliar modal cars. R-1 2 is 
a cNorinatad fluorocartMn 
(CFG) that may iMk into tM 
atmosphara to daatroy th« 
aarfi'sprotoctKiaozonalayar. 
Not only do«s it maka good 
ooological sons* to kaap air- 
coodifcning ayHamt In good 
rapair, but it makaa good fi- 
nandai sansa, aa watt. Ba- 
yond 1995, R-12 wW not bo 
availabia at ar^ prica. UntH 
than, it is babig aoM to auto 
technicians at incraaaingly 
highar coat for tfw rapair of 
air-condHioning systems ttwt 
use It On^ profossionals 



mandated Ijy Imvtowork with 
R-12. 

HINT: Nawsr automobilaa 
aia baing outflttod with air- 
oondltionlng systtwns thatuaa 
R-134a, a safsr rafriganuiL 

Naxt tima you naad mi^or 
or minor woifc dona, bringyour 
car into LEO & WALT'S 
SUNOCO. Our t^Ny frainad 
tachnidansandavailablttyof 
parts win mal«a your axpart- 
anca quick and aasy and wiH 
asaura you of a job wal dona. 
Wa'ra proud of our staff and 
you can trust us to gat you 
back on tha road. Haraat2S6 
Quincy Ava.. E. Braintraa 
(843-1 550), wa havabotti 1UN 
and mini-sarva gaa islands 
and of course, wa cany dte- 
sal fUal. 'A PtacaWhara Your 
Car Can I iva Ljongar.* 



57: JOHN'S BASEBALL 

FINAL REGISTRATION 

FEBRUARY 13, 1994 

FARM LEAGUE 
AGES 7-9 

UPPER LEAGUE 
AGES 10-12 

lOam to Ipm at St John's lower 
church School Street, Qumcy. 

$35.00 r^istration which 

covers full uniform, trophies, 

and year end cookout. 

For more information call 
T70-3394 or 471-2727 affer 5:00 pq. 



Pat* 1< Q>faM7 Sna Tkondaj, Fcbrury 10, 1994 



Track 



^ 



I 



Gott Leads North 
Boys Past Quincy 



Youth Hockey 



Squirt A's Qualify 
For District Finals 



It took a Noith Quincy 
victory in the next to last 
event, the 4x400 relay, for 
the Red Raiders boys' 
winter track team to 
c^ture a dramatic 46-45 
win over Quincy. 

The NQ relay team of 
Glenn Peterson, Chris 
Geary, Warren Fong and 
Jeremy Gott finished with 
a time of three minutes, 
55.7 seconds, exactly five 
seconds ahead of the 
Quincy team of Jim 
Lencki, Peter Kolson, 
Doug Gallagher and Ray 
Sluhocki. 

Gott was the best 
performer in the meet He 
captured the high jump for 
North with a leap of 5'8". 
Geary's jump of 5' was 
good enough for second 
place. Quincy's Kevin 
Carey finished third. 

Quincy dominated in 
the 50-yard hurdles as 



Carey and Kolson finished 
1-2. NQ's Jerry Warrick 
finished third. In the 50- 
yard sprint Quincy's Teny 
Bowman finished with a 
time of 5.9 seconds, 
nipping Shawn Nee of 
North (6.0 seconds). 
President Damon Blaco 
finished third. 

Tim Dowling captured 
the 300 for Quincy in 36.5 
seconds. Peterson (37.3) 
and Geary (38.0) finished 
second and third for the 
Red Raiders. North 
Quincy finished first and 
third in the 600 as Gott 
(1:22.6) and Greg Conway 
(1:35.1) sandwiched 
Sluhocki (1:26.6). 

The 1000 was won by 
NQ's Fong in 2:55.8. 
President Hubert Lam 
(3:04.4) and Red Raider 
Ted McGillicuddy (3:22.6) 
roun(ted out the event. 

In the mile, Eric Torvi 



of NQ crossed the finish 
line in 4:55.2, exactly 6.5 
seconds ahead of Quincy's 
Jim Lencki. Red Raider 
McCue was third with a 
time of 5:48.7. (Juincy 
had better success in the 
two mile as Doug 
Gallagher outraced the 
competition with a time of 
11:23.8. Brian ODonneU 
(11:45.2) and Duncan 
(13:09.1) captured second 
and third for North. 

The shotput was all 
Quincy as Butch Palazza, 
a contender for the league 
title, dominated with a 
heave of 43' 2 1/4 ". 
Rounding out the event 
were Tom Burke of North 
and Kolson of QuiiKy with 
throws of 39* and 36'. 

The 4x100 was captured 
by the Quincy team of 
Dowling, Blaco, 

D'Olympio and Bowman in 
1:21.1, just .8 seconds 
ahead of die North team. 



The Quincy Squirt A's, 
sponsored by South Boston 
Savings Bank, qualified 
for the District Finals with 
a big 5-1 win over Milton 
in a state playdown game. 

The Quincy goals were 
netted by five different 
players: Frank Curreri, 
Steve McGonagle, Dave 
Germain, Dan Kennedy 
and Mark Giese. Cuneri 
also handed out two 
assists, as did Ryan Doyle. 
Charlie Sorrento aiKl Mark 
Gibbons were credited 
with one assist eadb. 

Matt Gregory was a 



rock between the pipes, 
playing one of his best 
games of the year. 

In Greater Boston 
League action, Quincy 
rolled over Belmont, 6-1. 

Doyle led the way with 
two goals. Sorrento, 
Kennedy, Giese and Paul 
Flynn scored one goal 
each. Gemiain, Doyle and 
Giese registered two 
assists apiece and Flyim 
and Kennedy each had 
one. 

In a game played at 
Boston University, Quincy 
romped over Charlestown, 



6-1. 

Giese led the charge 
with two goals while 
Shane Kabilian. Flynn, 
Gibbons and McGonagle 
notched one each. Doyle 
set up three tallies. 
Sorrento, Curreri, 
Germain, Kennedy, Andy 
Nestor, Tom Gaeta and 
Dom Papile each h^ (Hie 
assist. 

Brian Stock and Jim 
Cashins have been strong 
defensively as Quincy 
limited these three 
opponents to only one goal 
each. 



Mite B's Extend Win Streak To 5 



North Girls Finish 
Strong To Complete Sweep 



Sweeps in the 1000- 
yard run and the shotput 
helped the North Quincy 
girls' winter track team 
cruise to a 60-31 victory 
over (Juincy. 

Victories were almost 
evenly split (six for North, 
live for Quincy), but strong 
second and third place 
finishes by the Red 
Raiders put the meet out 
of reach. 

The 1000 was captured 
by Mel Gaziano in a time 
of three minutes and 40 
seconds to lead the North 
Quincy sweep of the event. 
Katie McNamara and 
Diane Jordan finished 
second and third. Jen 
Pineo, who has been 
incredible all season, led 
the NQ domination of the 
shotput with a throw of 
30'2". Wingsze Yuen and 
Kaiy Deady rounded out 
the 1-2-3 finish for North. 

Quincy's victories were 
in the 50, 600, mile, fai^ 



jump and 4x176 relay. 

Casey McNaught 
finished the 50 in 6.5 
seconds while NQ's Deady 
and Casey Ngo captured 
the second two spots. 
Suzanne Civitarese raced 
to a time of 1:44.8 in the 
600. Again two Red 
Raiders, Ursula Feurtado 
and Joanne Timbone 
finished second and third, 
thereby limiting the 
advantage gained by the 
Quincy win. 

Liz Sawan, one of the 
Presidents' top runners, set 
the pace in the mile, 
5:40.2. Erin Duggan and 
Erica Doherty of North 
were the next two to cross 
the line. 

Quincy's best showing 
was in the high jump as 
Michelle Civitarese made 
a leap of 4'6" and Sawan 
finished in third. Red 
Raider Aja Jackson was 
the second place finisher. 

Quincy's 4x176 relay 
team of Nytesha Younge, 



M. Civitarese, Angela 
Martinson and McNaught 
finished the race in 1:35.5. 
Besides the 1000 and 
shotput North Quincy 
garnered victories in the 
50-yard hurdles, 300-yard 
run, two mile and 4x400 
relay. 

Phyllis Poon leaped the 
hurdles in 8.4 seconds. 
Suk Ng (NQ) and 
Martinson (Q) were 
second and third. 
Jackson's winning time in 
the 300 was 42.3 seconds, 
with Pineo (NQ) and 
Younge (Q) following. 

Laura Blaikie's two 
mile time was 13:22.5. 
Kathryn Lencki (Q) and 
Kelly Duggan (NQ) 
followed. The Red Raider 
relay team of Karen Shea, 
Feurtado, E. Duggan and 
Gaziano flew to victory in 
4:55.7. 

The win gave North a 
final record of 2-4 while 
Quincy fell to 0-6. 



The Quincy Mite B 
team, sponsored by the 
Quincy Firefighters, 
extended its winning 
streak to five with wins 
over Belmont, Wellesley 
and Waltham. 

Chris Sheehan and 
Timmy McMahon scored 
two goals each as Quincy 
crushed Belmont, 10-1. 

Pat Maloney, Rob 
Mooney, Lindsey Langille, 
Richard Stone, Dan 
Durocher and Ryan Tobin 
each had one goal. Tobin 
was the game's leading 
playmaker with three 
assists. Mooney dished 
out two while Maloney, 
Langille, Brendan Craig 
and Joe Norris each bad 



(»e. 

Tobin and Mooney 
scored two goals each in a 
4-2 triumph over 
Wellesley. 

Craig was the set-up 
man with two assists. 
McMahon and Bobby 
Donovan also handed out 
assists. Matt Alleva and 
Pat Caspar were strong 
defensively and were 
smooth in the transition to 
offense. Andrew 

McDonough showed 
undaunted ferocity in the 
comers as he dug out the 

puck amidst several larger 
Wellesley players. 

Waltham gave C^incy 
a run for their money 
before fidling, 5-2. 



Five different players, 
Mooney, Craig, Stone, 
Tobin and Donovan, netted 
goals for Quincy. 

Andrew Patten was 
again a work horse 
between the pipes for 
Quincy. His quick glove 
hand in the third period 
was the difference against 
Wellesley. He also held 
the fort against Waltham 
before the Quincy offense 
got rolling. 

The Mite Bs are 
scheduled to play a 
rematch against 

Somervilk on Snnday at 
Quincy Youth Arena. 
(Quincy narrowly defeated 
Somerville, 5-4, in their 
last meeting. 



.:v*v . 


-;:lqj*l|li 


m^l 








•■ 



Giese's 4 Goals 
Power Johnson, 5-0 



Pee Wee A's Sweep 



The (Juincy Pee Wee A 
team, sponsored by the 
Quincy Elks, turned in a 
weekend sweep with a 4-2 
win over Canton and a 4-3 
victory over Framingham. 

Michael Sullivan and 
Billy Connc^y scored two 
goals each to lead Quincy 
past Canton. Assists were 
dished out by Michael 
Powers, Chad Htzpsrtrick, 
Shawn Manning and Sean 
Garvey. 

Pat Kenney, John 
Katsarikas and Billy 
Griffin fi*ytd strong in the 
defensive zone and came 
op with some key btockBd 



In the Framingham 
game, (ods were scored 
by Sullivan. Connolly, 



Powers and Steven Ford. 
Ford's tally with eight 
minutes remaining was the 
game winner. 

Solid defensive woik by 
Paul Maikarian and Betsy 
Stone in the late stages of 
the game held off the 
Framingham attack and 
helped preserve the win. 
The speedy badccbecking 
and timely ofkasc of Bob 
Harvey and Jesse Winter 
were major factors in the 
victoiy. 

Quincy's goaltending 
tandem, Ryan Kiueger and 
Chris Caithas, once again 
pre I the team with the 
tot ay needed to win. 

Cai .... was die key jrfayer 
against Canton with 
several kick saves that 



kept the Canton offense 
from getting organized. 
Krueger provided the final 
spaik against Framingham 
as he sco<^>ed the puck out 
of his own crease and up 
the boards to Ford who put 
away the game winner. 

The Pee Wee A's have 
the next two weekends off. 
Cifitains Michael Sullivan 
and Michael Powers will 
be playing with the 
Greater Boston Junior 
Brains in sm Intematicnal 
Tournament in Qoebec. 
They wiU be back in time 
to join the I^ Wees for 
their anmal i^pearanoe in 
the Quincy Kiwanis 
Toamameot schednled for 
Febraarjr 21-27. 



Mark Giese scored four 
rimes for Johnson Motor 
Parts as they blanked 
Green Environmental, 5-0, 
in Squirt House League 
play. 

Matt Kenney notched 
the game's only other tally. 
Frank Curreri passed for 
two assists. Jon Tallant 
and Danny Sheehan each 
recorded one assists. 
Sbaun Flaherty was 
flawless between the pipes 
as he posted the shutout. 

Ryan Doyle registered a 
hat trick and Martin 
McGrath had two goals 
and three assists as Doran 
& Horrigan nailed Granite 
Auto Electric, 9-1. 



Doran's other goals 
were netted by Brian 
Stock, Mark Fitzpatrick, 
Kyle Piazza and Mike 
Conley. Assisting were 
"Skateless" Joe Jackson, 
Jill Mclnnis, Alex Booker, 
Eric Abdon, Fitzpatrick, 
Piazza and Conley. 

The single Granite Auto 
goal was scored by Joe 
Thorley with Merri 
Langille assisting. 

Paul 2^nga, Tommy 
Gaeta and Dan Kennedy 
had two goals each for 
Burgin Platner as they 
bcsttd The Quincy Sun, 8- 
1 

Scott Markarian and 



Sean Fennelly recorded 
the other two Burgin goals. 
Mark Gibbons was the 
game's big playmaker with 
three assists. Also with 
assists were Markarian 
(2), Terrence Doherty (2), 
Matt Reggiannini, Frank 
Guest, Fennelly and 
Gaeta. 

Quincy Sun's goals 
were scored by David 
Germain and Joe 
Fitzpatrick. Matt Moriarty 
had an assist. 

The Standings: Burgin 
Platner, 7-6-2; Granite 
Auto, 7-6-2; Green, 7-6-2; 
Doran, 6-6-3; Johnson, 6- 
7-2; (Juincy Sun, 5-7-3. 



Mite A's Shell Dedham 



The Quincy Youth 
Hockey Mite A team 
pounded Dedham, 10-1. 

Billy Ryan led the 
Quincy charge with tiuee 
goals. BiUy KfeKeon was 
oo bis heels with two goals 
and Jamie Chiocchio, 
Ryan Donahue, Matthew 
Germain, Stephen Kelley 
and Andy Ross had sinj^ 
goals. 

Sean Moriaiity, KeOey 
and Ross each had two 



assists. Di^bing out single 
assists were Miah Hassm, 
Brian O'Hanley, 

Chiocchio, Germain, 
McKeon and Ryan. 

Goaltender Bruce 
Maggio narrowly missed 
the shutout as Dedham 
scored half way throa^ 
die third p»iod. Pbrwaid 
Kevin Richardson slutted 
well fnr Quincy. Jon 
Chevalier and Timmy 
Duggan jiixytd well bMfa 



at forward and defense. 

In earlier action Quincy 
held a late 3-2 lead over 
Somerville. but two goals 
in the last minute gave 
Somerville a 4-3 win. 

McKeooled the Quincy 
effort with two goals. 
Bryan Cooper ne^d the 
other goal. Donahue 
recorded two assists a iyf 
Ross tfid Matthew Laveiy 
each had one. 



n viiay, Fabranty If. 19M QaiMySu Plif« 



17 






Downs Plymouth, 4-3 

North Quincy Lands 
State Tourney Berth 



By DAVE SOUTHWICK 

The North Quincy 
bodcey team, aiming for a 
second stnught trip to the 
Boston Garden state semi- 
finals, qualified for the 
state tournament last 
Saturday ni^t with a nail- 
biting 4-3 win against 
Plymouth to raise its 
record to 11-3-2. 

The Raiders travelled to 
Weymouth Wednesday 
and will return to the 
Quincy Youth Arena 
Saturday night to face 
Bridgewater-Raynham. 
Face-oflf is 7:50 pjn. 

The first period against 
Plymouth staited slow for 
both teams. The awesome 
line of Brendan O'Brien, 
Jim Sapienza and A.J. 
Caithas was held at bay by 
the Plymouth defence until 
7:39 of the period when 
Sapienza broke through 
with his 19tti goal to give 
North a 1-0 lead. 



Wrestling 



Plymouth answered 
with a goal at 13:26 to 
send both teams into the 
locker room with a 1-1 tie. 

Dave Pacino also 
played well for North in 
the first period. 

The second period was 
fast paced with North 
expanding its lead to 3-1 
with both goals scored by 
O'Brien. O'Brien's first 
goal at 1:51 of the period 
was assisted by Dennis 
Pateris and Andy Veraiette 
and bis second was 
assisted by Vermette. 
North outshot Plymouth 
11-2 in the period to bring 
the game total to 19 shots 
for North and 11 for 
Plymoudi. 

The third period proved 
to be one of the most 
exciting of the season. 
Plymouth scored to make 
it 3-2 24 seconds in, but 
that did not last long 
because a few minutes 



later, Jim Kelly put one 
between the pipes from 
Pacino and Vemiette to 
regain the advantage, 4-3. 
Plymouth roared back 
to tie the game 4-4 in a 
two-minute span. Both 
teams played excellent 
down the stretch, but just 
as North was going to 
settle for the tie, Vermette 
scored an unassisted goal 
with just 35 seconds left to 
give North the win and a 
berth in the Div. 1 state 
tournament. 

Goaltender Mike 
Manganaro finished the 
night facing 16 shots, 
saving 12 of them. 

In North's other game 
last Wednesday, North 
defeated Silver Lake, 5-2. 
Carthas scored twice for 
the Raiders along with 
scores from Pacino, 
Vermette and Bob